Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County


Material Information

Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Palm Beach


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
of Palm Beach County
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Number 5
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, March 6,1981
Frtt Sfiochit
Price 35 Cents.
fense Dep t. Course
arns of Anti-Semitic Period Ahead
Jews in the United
[themselves, and what
py hold of other ethnic
tion is part of the cur-
the 16-week course
^e U.S. Department of
its Race Relations
[ where officers and
from all branches of
- selected by their
- are being trained
irs for combatting
and racial pre-
fer, as outlined in a
i-course on "Jewish
Americans generally
jives as Americans
. Jews there is no
EJreen being American,
.Jewish and supporting Israel as a
nation. Their religion allows for
co-existence with other religions
without conflict.
Having suffered discrimination
and hostilities through centuries,
the fear of Jewish genocide
remains a fear for many Jews, the
military trainees are told. They
are also told that there exists an
"oppressive mentality" among
some Jews which is perceived as
a cultural trait by many non-
Jews. Other Jewish fears, the
students learn, include anti-
Semitism, quota systems,
assimilation, marriage outside
Judaism, and a negative popu-
lation growth.
It is pointed out in the course
that Jewish Americans agree
with many other ethnic groups in
different areas, but that recent
events have focused on the dis-
parity between Jews and Black
Americans with whom Jews had
been going hand-in-hand in the
fight for civil rights.
JEWISH commitment to the
Black civil rights movement was
"strong and enduring" from the
very beginning of that move-
ment, it is emphasized. It is cited
that numerous Jewish congre-
gations, together with their
rabbis, were active in the Black
civil rights protests of the 1950's
and 1900s; Jews provided sub-
stantial money for the move-
ment; that they swelled the ranks
of demonstrators in large num-
bers in cities across the South.
In the late 1960s, however,
Black criticism of Israel and anti-
Semitic statements broadcasted
by some militant Black leaders
alienated a significant number o'.
Jews from active participation in
Continued on Page 17
Immunity Leaders Chosen to Serve
As CJF Year Round Delegates
American Jewish
are currently
>|i local leaders to
1981 Year Round
i to the Council of
billions. A represent
jl approximately 700
i he Delegates act as
Rnal link between
(he communities it
mtvuh. The following persons
have Iwon named 1981 Year-
Itouiul Delegates to the Council
of Jewish Federations
representing the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County:
Barbara and Alan Shulman.
Myron Nickman. Belle Gilbert,
and Jeanne Lew
The Year Hound Delegate
vslrin was developed to reflect^
1" Mailgram ^
Alan L. Shulman, President
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
ived from Herschel Blumberg, National Chairman
I the United Jewish Appeal sent from Jerusalem
|(ling with Jewish leaders from all over the world at a
i-cting of the Jewish Agency Board of Governors. We
rilh 0 puinful and even desperate situation,
ill fall in income to the Jewish Agency in 1960 has
reductions to a point tragically below the level of
re engaged here in a virtually impossible struggle of
inadequate income to meet all our humane goals; to
.. the Jewish presence in the Negev and Galilee; to
(services and facilities for new immigrants and their
In; and U> maintain critical programs for the young and
we produce and sustain a greater flow of cash and
|r campaigns are accelerated to the point of guarantee-
lie far beyond shortfall we will lose the struggle. We
the poopk) of Israel who need us most, and this will
[decade of unfulfilled challenge and failed opportunity
I project our capacity toward a $1 billion philanthropic
hin five years, what we are achieving right now is
in budgetary cutbacks and human setbacks. Our
projections will not place a single additional youngster
Aliyah Ihis year or open a closed workshop for the
iTson. or resettle a family in the Negev, or build a
II home on a hilltop pre-setttement in the Galilee for
{courageous young couple.
\k- to translate capacity into performance, not five years
but right now. We have to stop falling short right
requesting the immediate receipt of cash on pledges
ilp alleviate these critical problems with which we are
1. I strongly urge you to set your sights on a minimum
F 26 percent on all gifts still outstanding In view of the
human dilemma, world Jewish leadership is visiting
Jerusalem. We cannot responsibly set ourselves any
il for the remaining months of this campaign.
that the people of Israel can count on us and your
y to face and meet this extraordinary challenge.

Burden of Campaign '81
Falls On Unpledged
As the community enters the
second phase of the 1981 cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County. Campaign
'SI continues to produce an
increase of 36 percent in pledges
over last year. To dale, 1981
pledges have reached a total of
sj. i: to .000 as compared to
mi.K24{,000, card for card, last
year. Myron Nickman, general
campaign chairman, staled lhat
he was pleased that the fund
raising effort is doing so well.
"However." he added that "we
hope each person who has not yet
made a pledge would increase to
at least 26 percent."
"Our volunteer sol k*i tors have
been dedicated and continue to
play a part in the future of this
campaign and, in fact, to shape
I lie future of the Jewish com-
munity. We can make this
the recommendations of the CJF
Review, which determined that
direct involvement augment
Council's effectiveness as the
initial consultative resource for
local Federations in all major
sen ice areas
Year Hound Delegates are CJF
representatives in their com-
munities, communicating and
interpreting Council policy and
programs, and also serve to bring
the concerns of Federation
leadership directly into Council
decision-making and operation.
CJF Board. Committee and Task
Force members are drawn
primarily from this body.
Governance is another vital
role of the Year-Round Delegate
body. Voting al the annual CJF
General Assembly, Year Round
Delegates, along with commun-
ity-designated alternates,
determine CJF's major
programs, policies and finances.
At the 1980 General Assembly,
delegates voted to adopt a
number of resolutions, some of
which dealt with Jerusalem,
ami Semilisin and the Falashas.
The Delegates also elected the
1981 Board of Directors and
adopted the 1981 Budget and
Dues Schedule.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Council
serves as a national instrument
to strengthen the work and the
impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs lo meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
Ihrough Ihe exchange of success-
ful experiences to assure the most
effective community services;
Ihrough establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation;
and through joint national
planning and action on common
purposes dealing with local,
regional, national and inter-
national needs.
campaign the most successful
ever. We must lie able to provide
for our agencies here in Palm
Beach County ami in Israel. Our
dollars directly affect the quality
ol Jewish life. As someone who
has served many years as a
\ulunteer. I know how
(les|M>rately additional funds are
needed to maintain services. We.
who want a strong viable
community, must respond by
Hupporlingour Jewish needs."
Mr. Nickman concluded. "We
have people who have not yet
made their pledges lo our
campaign. This group gave over
$1 million last year. I hope they
will relate their pledges lo the
|iersonal slock that each has in
I lie destiny of our people. These
individuals can make the cam-
paign the success it must be."
Arms Deal Between Austria
And Egypt's Sadat
VIENNA (JTA) Speculation is rife here about a
possible large-scale arms deal between Austria and
Egypt. This has been triggered by the fact that Chan-
cellor Bruno Kreisky was accompanied on his official visit
to Egypt by the managing director of an Austrian arms
FOR A FEW months, more than 100 Kuerassier tanks
have been waiting for a buyer, after a planned deal with
Chile was prevented by protests of Socialist and Christian
organizations in Austria. So far, these tanks have been
sold to Tunisia, Morocco, Argentina and Bolivia. Saudi
Arabia has also expressed interest in buying the tanks.
Meanwhile, news reports from Cairo said that President
Anwar Sadat told a news conference today marking the
end of Kreisky's visit to Egypt that the Austrian leader
proposed inviting Egyptian Defense Minister Ahmed
Badawi to Vienna to inspect military hardware, par-
ticularly advanced light tanks. Sadat said Badawi will
visit Austria as soon as he receives a formal invitation.
14 000 000
1981 Federation UJA Campaign

Page 2
r rwa> M
Campaign Events

The Indian Spring Campaign Committee recently sponsored a coffee and dessert get together at
the Indian Spring Country Club in Boynton Beach. The affair was held on behalf of the 1981
Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign.
Pictured above at the Indian Spring coffee and dessert meetjw
recently held on behalf of the 1981 Federation-United Je^
Appeal Campaign is guest speaker. George Golden, vatmittti
the Board of Directors of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beta
County and past chairman of the Federation's Mid-East Tai
Lucerne Lakes, under the chairmanship of Joe Klein, inaugurated its Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign with a fundraising breakfast hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Harold Salant I standing
left and center). Pictured with the Salants are (seated left to right): Helen Sanders, Edith
Carasik and Etta Klein. Standing at right with the Salants is Sidney Baker.
Temple Israel religious school recently made s generous at-
tribution to the 1981 Women's Division Federation-L'JA cam-
paign in honor of Anne S. Faivua, Women's Division PrendtM.
Pictured above (left to right) Dr. Jeffrey Faivua, Anac S.
Faivus, Lsurie Chane, Rabbi Joel Levine.
Myron J. Nickman, General Campaign Chairman of theJewi
* ederation of Palm Beach County, addressed a group of Sags
t l "ldent* at recent educational meeting held on beWf
of the 1981 Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign, ft-
chairpersons for the event were Mr. and Mrs. Gene Guttsai
and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fitterman
Among the Lucerne campaign workers and residents at the fundraising break! ere (aaaaaH
UaS^tenf "* ta "y N'd^iCh ArChk Ehrenbw*. I'v-B Goldfib and Dr!
^JFS1 wer* <"Mtod left to nght): Mu SchuchmanSv M.-J m v "

Harry Sher to Head
Buttonwood Campaign
Mr. Harry L. Sher, formerly of
brtland. Maine, Lawrence,
JassachuMttS, and Portsmouth,
|ew Hampshire, has undertaken
assignment to structure the
rst Federation-UJA campaign
[Mr. Sher conducted a number
business enterprises in these
Immunities, and assumed
kveral leadership roles in each.
j, was the assistant campaign
pnager for the Federation in
art land; the Temple President
I Camp Director of Port-
iiouth. Mr. Sher directed the
local campaign at Golden
kkes Village and was in-
(rumental in gaining acceptance
|r the Federation and UJA
npaign in that area.
In assuming the post of
jailing the current campaign
(r Sher expressed the opinion
that the residents in Buttonwood
can and should become a vital
factor in Palm Reach County's
greater Jewish Community. He
also feels that the potential for
gift giving is here and that an
intcsive solicitation effort will
result in gratifying results in
To this end, Sher has enlisted
the services of Sol Rabinovitch,
Lw Wathan and William Shoer.
These men will assume the role of
urea captains and also recruit
other workers. Men and women
interested in helping the cause of
Jewish survival should contact
any of the above, and also Mr.
Sher, at their homes as soon as
The actual find raising has
begun on a selective basis, and
will be followed by the regular
overall campaign.
Members of the Holocaust Commemoration Committee met recently to discuss plans for the
upcoming Holocaust Memorial to be held May 1 7, 1961. Conducting the meeting was Phyllis
Girard (center), Co-Chairman of the committee.
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch to Be Installed
As Spiritual Leader at Temple Beth El
Palm Beach
Women's Division Plans
Forum Series March 12
The Women's Division of the
[wish Federation of Palm Reach
I'imii \ will inaugurate their
irum lecture series this month.
h ,i response to the requests of
immunity women, this county-
lidi' educational program will
Bdrcss "Being Jewish and Being
The (lire*'part series will be
'Id at the Jewish Federation
lice. .'01 South Flagler Drive,
nte :i(>5. West Palm Beach,
rtv mornings from 9:30 to
R ) a.m. The program is as
lllows: Thursday, March 12,
wish Women and the Political
rnurss ", Brenda Shapiro,
former Director S.E. Florida
Ireu, American Jewish Com-
lilleo; Thursday, April 9,
ilunleerism and the Develop-
heut of Executive Abilities",
Pi'len Hoffman. Attorney, Labor
liilrutor, Former Assistant
?an. Kutgers Law School.
and Dinu Skalka. Former Cor-
porate Executive, Bell Labs, Past
President, National Council of
Jewish Women, Metropolitan,
New Jersey; Wednesday. May
13, "Breaking Down Stereo-
I>|ms: The Yiddishe Mommeand
The Jewish American Princess".
Dr. Elizabeth Sterenberg-
f'leilich. Psychologist, Chairman.
Jewish Education Committee of
federation and Dr. Norma
Shu I ma n Psychologist,
Secretary, Palm Beach County
Psychological Association.
The fee for the series is $5, non-
refunduble, which includes the
three lectures. Admission to an
individual lecture is through
series subscription only. Chair-
person for the event is Sunny
Elliot. President of the Women's
Division. Anne S. Faivus.
For further information and
reservations contact the
Women's Division at 832-2120.
Two national Jewish leaders
will be present at Temple Beth El
during the weekend of March 6,
and 7, as Rabbi Howard J.
Ilirsch is formally installed as
spiritual leader of the Beth El
Congregation. The weekend will
begin on Friday evening, March
(>. with a Shabbat Service at 8:15
p.m. The guest speaker at that
Service will be Dr. Armond E.
Cohen, Senior Rabbi of The Park
Synagogue of Cleveland, Ohio.
The installation weekend will
continue on Saturday morning,
March 7, with a Shabbat Service
al 9:30 a.m. The guest speaker at
t hat lime will be Rabbi Melvin L.
I.ibman, Director of the National
Itabbinic Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal.
Rabbi Armond E. Cohen has
served the Part Synagogue of
Cleveland as Senior Rabbi for the
past 47 years. A native of
Canton, Ohio, he was educated at
New York University and the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
American where he received his
Itabbinic Ordination and his
doctorate. Long active in civic
and Jewish affairs on the national
level, Rabbi Cohen is the author
of several books and monographs
on both religion and pastoral
psychiatry, a subject which he
taught at the Seminary for
several years. He has held leader-
ship posit ions with major Jewish
organizations throughout the
United Slates and is currently a
member of the Board of
Governors of the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem. Rabbi
Cohen enjoys a national reputa-
tion as a brilliant and thorough
provoking speaker and has been a
dose personal friend of Rabbi
idrasha Opens Spring Term
The M idrasha-Judaica High
hool begins its Spring Term
|ilh several new courses added
i lie curriculum. All Jewish
?en agers in grades 9 through 12
pe invited lo attend.
Coping With Anti-Semitism"
one of the new courses. A
Jinber of guest lectures will deal
filli Ihe psychological back
rounds and attitudes which
pomote anti-Semitism, history
anti-Semitism in Europe and
rohlems we face in Palm Beach
founty today, as well as the
Mge of the Jew in literature,
nd other topics. Among the
liest lecturers will be Mrs. Elsie
Jtviton, Mr. Henry Grossman,
?ember of the Palm Beach
kjunty Sheriff's office, and
Ihers. "In adding such a course
P our curriculum, we reflect the
hshes of our students and deal
Pth contemporary issues of
iportance to them ss Jews."
"d Dr. Paul Klein, chairman
the Jewish Federation's
^idrasha committee.
A second new course offered
term deals with holiday
j>servance, with special em-
Is on the Spring Festivals of
ran and Passover. The course
1 deal with a study of the
Haggadah from Orthodox. Con-
servative and Reform points of
view, with guest lectures by local
rabbis. Mrs. Rachel Lehrer will
teach this Course.
Other continuing courses are
Holocaust literature which uses
an anthology of major writings
from and about the Holocaust,
portraying through literature
the life and death of Jews in Nazi
Europe. This course will be
taught by Mrs. Peggy LeznofT. a
new addition to the M idrasha
faculty. The Bible study course
using a modern approach to the
study of the Book of Ecclesiastes
will continue in its third term.
Mrs. Ruth Levow, principal of
the Beth El Religious School,
leads the lively and sophisticated
One of the innovations in the
Midrasha curriculum this year
has been the Hebrew program, an
audio-visual approach to learning
the language developed under the
auspices of the Technion in
Israel. Students listen to
language tapes and watch film
strips as they become familiar
with vocabulary and learn to
speak Hebrew with ease. Mrs.
Rachel Lehrer and Mrs. Rachel
Moskowitz. experts in this
method, Habet ITShma, Look
and Listen, are teachers in the
Hebrew Department.
The Midrasha's Israel course
Ihis term will deal with the Roots
of the Arab-Israel conflict. The
class will read a number of
historical documents and discuss
the issues related to the develop-
ment of the State of Israel. Mr.
Michael Moskowitz will instruct
this course.
The M idrasha program is a
community program of Jewish
education offered through the
combined efforts of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, the Jewish Community
Day School, Temple Beth David.
Temple Beth El, Temple Emanu-
El, and Temple Beth Torah. By
combining the resources of these
congregations and agencies of
M idrasha is able to offer an
outstanding intensive and varied
program of Jewish studies open
to all Jewish high school students
in Palm Beach County. The
Midrasha meets on Monday
evenings from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.,
and will be using the facilities of
Temple Beth El, WPB. For
catalogues and registration
information, please call the
Jewish Federation.
Rabbi Hirsch
Ilirsch for Ihe past 20 years.
Wilh Rabbi Cohen's en-
couragement, Rabbi Hirsch
entered the Jewish Theologica'
Seminary of America in 1959 and
immediately upon graduation ii
1964, began a ten year period o
service to The Park Synagogut
as Associate Rabbi to Rabbi
Cohen. Rabbi Cohen will address
the Congregation on the theme
American Jewry in The Year
Rabbi Melvin L. Libmar
presently serves as Director o
the Rabbinic Cabinet of tht
United Jewish Appeal. One of the
most articulate representatives of
the younger American Rab-
binate, Rabbi Libman is a
graduate of Harvard University
and the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, and spent
u year of graduate studies at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem,
lie has served congregations in
Toronto, Washington, D.C. and
New Haven, Connecticut with
great distinction. In 1975 Rabbi
Libman accepted this present
position with the United Jewish
Appeal and has been in-
strumental in enlarging the scope
of the Rabbinic Cabinet's
programming. He developed the
United Jewish Appeal Mission
Trip programs to Europe and
Israel for university faculty and
rabbis, and developed and
supervised the Rabbinic division
of "Operation Upgrade". Rabbi
Libman is responsible for the
development of National UJA
Shabbat and is presently
Rabbi Cohen
prepuring for the first Critical
Issues leadership Conference of
Ihe UJA Rabbinic and Faculty
Cabinets scheduled for
Washington. D.C. March 29-31.
Rabbi Hirsch was Rabbi Lib-
man's classmate at the Seminary
and they have been close personal
friends since they entered the
Seminary in 1959.
The entire community is
cordially invited to attend the
installation services on Friday
evening, March 6 at 8:15 p.m.
and Saturday morning, March 7
al 9:30 a.m.
Gold Heads Mideast
Task Force
Milton Gold of Royal Palm
Beach was recently appointed as
the new chairman of the Israel-
Mideast Task Force of the Com-
munity Relations Council. Born
and raised in Philadelphia, Penn..
Mr. Gold has long been involved
in Jewish communal activities.
Presently he is Trustee of the
United Jewish Appeal and a
member of the Jewish Agency
Association and World Zionist
Actions Committee. He has also
held leadership positions within
the Zionist Organization of
America. In accepting the chair-
manship of the Israel-Mideast
Task Force, Mr. Gold stated,
"We hope to be effective in inter-
preting the issues of Israel to the
community. It will require a
cooperative community effort".
'Tzedekah' A Daily Duty
At Aitz Chaim Synagogue
To the small but devoted membership of Aitz Chaim
Congregation, the only Orthodox synagogue in the West Palm
Beach area, the fulfillment of the Judaic injunction of Tzedekah
is an ever living and meaningful obligation.
As part of the daily and Sabbath services conducted by lay
readers in the Art Room at the Century Village clubhouse,
members are enjoined to generously respond to the needs of
fellow Jews either by personal actions or in support of humani-
tarian causes and organizations within the Jewish community
Besides providing baskets of food for the needy at Passover and
other holidays, the members overwhelmingly contribute to the
United Jewish Appeal and so far this year have raised over
$4,000 for the annual Federation UJA campaign.
From its inception, Aitz Chaim was encouraged to institute
regular charitable appeals by its first president, the late Morris
Sternheim. That tradition has been continued by Mr. Stern-
heim's successor Norman Werner and current president Harry
Turbiner together with secretary Harry Horn. On numerous
occasions the congregation has invited Rev. Martin Adolf, co-
chairman of the Century Village campaign for the Federation-
UJ A, to lead the services and the appeals.

it. \
A Round Won-
But the Fight Continues
The arrival of Iosif Mendelevitch in Israel after
more than 11 years in Soviet prisons and labor camps
was a joyous occasion not only for the 33-year-old
Orthodox Jew but also for all who have long support-
ed the fight for emigration for Soviet Jews.
The harsh treatment Mendelevitch underwent in
Soviet prisons was even worse than usual for Jew-
ish Prisoners of Conscience. For Mendelevitch
became an Orthodox Jew while in prison and sought
to keep the Sabbath and other holidays and to ob-
serve kashrut. As Leon Dulzin. chairman of the
World Zionist Organization and Jewish Agency
Executives, said. Mendelevitch "suffered as an
Orthodox Jew and as a Zionist."
His release should inspire us to continue the battle
to free other Jewish Prisoners of Conscience in the
USSR, such as Anatoly Sharansky and Ida Nudel: to
work for the day when all Jems have the right to emi-
grate freely or to practice their Judaism openly in the
USSR if they decide to remain.
Meanwhile the chapter that opened the attempt by
a group of Riga Jews to hijack a plane in 1970 so thatl
they could flee the Soviet Union and go to Israel is
not over. All the Jewish defendants in the Leningrad
trial are free. But two non-Jews. Yuri Federov and
Aleksei Murzhenko. are still in prison. They are not
due for release until 1985 and 1984. respectively.
The Jewish community must not allow them to be
forgotten. They joined in the hijack attempt and
refused to bow to threats that they sign incriminat-
ing statements against their Jewish colleagues.
The Jewish people owe these two men a debt which
must be paid by fighting for them as hard as for
Sharansky. Nudel and others still held in the Soviet
Happy Birthday, Hadassah
Happy Birthday .
Hadassah was sixtv-ei^ht vears old on Tuesday.
It is the largest women's volunteer organization in
the United States. For years, people explained its
btead> growth as the exception that proves the rule.
y oluntei<-m Hadassah's leaders were warned
by futu against the tide.'' Hov while
fads come and go. and their ranks swell and diminish
fashion yoga, gourmet cookery,
in has over 370.000 members. They
.trig career women, housewifely great-grand-
mothers, actre-s.-- and college professors. And
Had; :ribe is on the steady inert-,
What is the appeal that welds this diverse
humanity into such an effective movement.' We
think it is the belief in peoplehood" of the Jews: to
-etuate a culture, to build a nation and to be
n-ponsible for each other. That is the difference
between giving to a good cause'' and belonging
to Hadassah.
Hadassah is not a philanthropy, but a
movement. At a time when styles and values change
er than the average person can tolerate, when
alienation is found in the workplace and in the home.
Hadassah is a sisterhood committed to goal* beyond
individual self-gratification.
Some of these goals require sacrifice, discipline
and endurance to achieve. Just as Moses never
entered the Promised Land. Henrietta Szold -
tounder of Hadassah did not live to see the rebirth
of the State of Israel But she knew, when she died in
194o at the Hadassah University Hospital on Mount
Scopus, that she and her effective force of
American-Jewish women" had helped to lav the
infrastructure for the Jewish State through the
nealth and education systems they pioneered.
Henrietta Szold passed on with the knowledge
that she founded a movement of trained disciples to
carry on the practical Zionism to which she gave her
life and through which her life was enhanced.
Letters to the Editor
EDITOR: TkeJtutih Flondian
\ xn-r of belonging and a
-hare compelled rr.
i U TV Breaker* recently
. by t
.-deraicn of Palm Beach
-al event, the
r* of camaraderje^
ar purpose is the
. non-
rhere S are
filled with
en people come
j! of fund*
- 1 hicken
1 bunch "! -tran
\ urgency
Jtnvindrdm. because I
'- leaiaa
munit> and to not be counted
u- a mtTn!*f would be anathema
to m Vet any often
*..nder *h> I am so compelled.
h apart. whv I need
-nan-, and answer
1 ik-nt and deep seated que*
lion I j.t-. j But hy am I a
) a. other than -imply beo;
am ll A'hat
about m> ) wishness that i<
-1 important U rr> How many
Ii .inii Gentile, whonder a
rjihi-r -impli-
ns -
quite that Mmple

'.' ..
n hi
*iln( -mentor-
it. right to be here, per
nat thinking and the
horn*-- and injustres of varying
degree perpetrated against the
Jew of fairn* that lives in the
of the Jea and by some
ad on through the
That odd und only
in the heart of the Jew is. of
- But I feel in
im heart now that compa
me ha* been the
hal ie ne sais quios"
that ha made generations
;- it not -a - two quite dif
men who met by chance in
the pmac> of their moment
in.i who shared the
Nimi .-motion of compassion.
n.uld not (h- more widely felt in
1 his and ot h-r communities of the
Man need- not wish to be a
irn-m: Of Of even to like
another but must he need to
a '
Palm Bearb
EDITOR TheJeuish Flondian
I would like u< take a few
minute- to compliment the
J( 1- itioa on the Young
lership Program
Sot unl) are the program* of
nlerest, but they give me a
much needed opportunity to
with i>iher ) oung Jew i*h
the icimmun.'
but are
I ach time
oething to
! lave
ajneeting. I have r^ff
pride m my heritage *
Keep up the good work--rv
'"grams are a deflni> "*
'" v'Hing JewIsn coJ"**
~.rd .jut ,n the culSX
. laTWeal Palm Beach **
EDITOR The.h, .rFlondm
N* a Canadian SnowW.
am greatly impress^ by '
manner in which \.)Uf i#*LJz
Flondian dep^
Mrinaa Jewish \ct.vitkaBJ
Palm Beaches It B ^
remarkable the \arietv 0f
li.* thai are activated bv|W
lew ish agencies '
What is striking although
a- Jews, have a -irongemotioai
attachment to the well-beat!
ike Stale of Israel here, there,
-till time and money alloiaj [,
the well Uing of the Jews liv*
My peer group seniors at!
retiree-., may have n*.
unothinal problems, especial,.
hai ing t lack hands, your Jewish orgai
/atM.ns endeavor to be quit
Ixlpful There should be a re*.
/.ilMin that many Jews. *fc
x tile here, an- upn.u?d from4
s.iiH.nv ,,f North America. 1*11
Irom their children, rvlativa,
frirnib and their farrular
-urroundingv hav. problems-
many | ; '\ -r.'i to ad)H
ibeiiwlves taiiheir milieu
I k.-< |> il 111
Autonomy Talks
Demoted as Priority
. M -
that while it is
' W Bank-
rn is the
when the
U a-k^
ad the
-I the
itiofM -hould be
her the Israeli
U.S v,ew
-umpt.on of the ulks De-
" spokeaman \Ki\\*m
' d the following
statement K
^^ main full> committed

1' --- --i.-f
ssttssz uki*SFi "r^r^
::-:- Aw;-

- ; a.

"""* *ny I nad
there. wh> I nmlwl t,
t'"u"/ ibtleaad
compelling ; am
eaaae of .

israei w e remain hopeful that
I can be broadened at an ap-
propnate with the agree-
ment of ur parlner, We an,
that the
be Inited
1 houki
ing pom
' h'' *' ->v,et
maw ot that goal
Aakad whetlur ihn meanitat
the resumption of the autoonay]
talks would be placed behind tat
security is-u> and that he "a
suggesting a delay in recta,
venmg the autonomy tatta
l>yess repbed not necesaa|H
V "u can proceed or. both track*.
DYBBS ALSO id that tbr
I r.ited States -ulnngrtl
ernments in the area
irdir.g calk

Soviet 0ccup.1t: U^hu-
istan, the Iraq-Iran war a'
holding ol Amer. '**"'*
44 days in Teh. ,^xt
of this deterioration
On other matter- 1 lyess SBai '
that he was "a ire that
Kraeli 'incivsion took pla
Lebanon against I'alestiM
UI>eration Organisation *
sialiatu.ns \ -:ed before.
he said, -this is a matter"
conci-rn. It adds to tension ml*
area. There is n ithing "^
specific that I have to
Israel Embassy
In Cairo
israei Embassy in ( airo B T
week marketing it- first "
versary as Israel's first djpkjj j
representation in *n 'h-l
countrv- and its staff a#*\
thev no longer feel like P***"
but like "normal diplomats
I Hiring the past "
Israeli* crossed ** St,iM
border peat m th. btnai*'
way to Eypt bg '"'-, bl".
I w
i his wa>

nsumer Awareness Is Important
[*un.sunwr Awareness is very" says Philip Wein-
.Icwish Funeral Director,
feelg one of the most impor-
things he can do is to edu-
the community. The more
rmcd a family is, the better
can deal with the reality of
i. Mr. VVeinstein has spoken
any organizations regarding
Funeral Profession and
sumer Awareness.
Ii VVeinstein recently went
, his own business and
m.I.s Jewish Family Service
mahout llroward and Palm
( h Counties with the cooper-
n of Ihe. Kraeer Funeral
nis. Il- was Vice-President of
hi VVeinstein Memorial
|mIs fur 7'i years, and is Past
sulenl of Ihe Palm Reach
inly Funeral Directors Asso-
ii.n. und is on the legislation
limiue of ihe Florida Funeral
[flora Association.
\s funeral diniiors, we can
counsel with families, inform
n a! services available, and
.mi i hen religious traditions.
then up to I hi' individual
Iv in determine what services
require. The cost will be
i mined by those services and
rhandise selected." Says Mr.
Kei Ihe past few years there
mi n much controversy with
lit' and funeral service.
'In consumer, in the Slate
Florida are very lucky as the
i-l.iiiiiv has pas) laws and nilis ^iivcming funeral
i- in inure detail than that ol
K' guide lines if they ever
II 1.1 llni
l\ Ii the i-conomy in the tur-
is. together with all the
.iitiirs involved, the im-
i nl pre arranged funerals
Imiild not Im' under
fcnl I'n arranged lunerals
In deceased ishes lo he
Pud mil. il gives peace ul mind
those making such
mgi iiiiiii s and if prepaid,
i in i I lie cost of the funeral
im si'lriiiil at todays prices
III I no jM-rcenl of all monies
ili iliindalile at any time if
irrangemenla are made
iiiigh .i funerul home. On the
lr.ii\, il the arrangements are
lie through U eeinelery. then
\ ill percent of all monies
i im d are refundable for non
ivereil merchandise. The
si Fur funeral homes are con-
lied liy ihe Insurance Com-
- iiiihi ul the Slal- of Florida
I I lie cemeteries by the Hank
and Finance Department.
paid funerals can be paid out
ii period of lime without
i'cs| The Funeral Profession
governed under the Depart
in ul Professional Regulation
I lias a toll free number avail-
any complaints or
about services ren-
number is l-800-:t2 able (or
dcrcd The
When a family makes inquiries
regarding either pre-
arrangement* or at time of need
arrangements, the funeral home
or cemetery must hand them
several written disclosures
showing services available and
cosis for Ihose services before
any explanation or selection of
merchandise is made. All forms
are available for retention.
\o( all funeral homes can sell
pn paid lunerals as they must
Insi he approved by the Insur-
ance ("ommisioner.
Mr. VVeinstein feels that any
funeral home can provide a
funeral, but it is the personalized
at lent ion of the funeral director
gives when making the arrange-
ments and supervising the
funeral, together with all the
services provided, the costs of
those services, and the access
ability of the chapel that
distinguishes one funeral home
I nun aunt her.
Profile of a Refusenik
Vsevolod Berger
By Soviet Jewry Task
Force, Community Relations
Vsevolod Merger is a 33-year-
old physician in Leningrad.
When he applied to emigrate in
11)77. he lost his position. Since
I hen he has been employed for
only six months out of the 2'j
years Soviet authorities have
refused permission on the basis of
i lassiliiil work. Hut the Rergers
see this as merely a pretext,
because Vsevolod worked only
une monlh as an orderly in a mili-
t.ii> hospital. And that was
twelve years ago!
In March I960, they received
their third refusal. While Valeria
now has a job. Vsevolod was
Uguin lired this time from his
|Nisiti From across the miles.
Valeria's brother wrote
I was very happy to find out
thai our relatives in the USSR
are not lorgolten and that we are
not alone in our struggle for re-
unifying our family. Unfor-
lun.iiely. this struggle has
Art Show
The Jewish Community Center
is proud lo have been selected by
Ms Shoshana Vilensky to show
her works. Ms. Vilensky is
coming from Israel to be present
t he evening of March 17 when the
Center will offer a selected
niimlxT of pieces of her art for
Ms. Vilensky is well known the
world over. Those who have come
by the Jewish Community Center
office have been fortunate to see
jusl a very few examples of her
work. No one will want to miss
this exhibit.
Call 689-7700 and ask for
complete details.
almost a 2.5 year history, since
I bey applied and were refused to
leave Ihe Soviet Union.
"My sister and I are the only
I wo children in our family, and all
our lives we used lo live together.
Despile a Il-year difference in
age. we were very close and could
not imagine living without a
single chance lo see each other.
To tell the Iruth. knowing the
situation in Ihe USSR, we don't
believe thai we have a single
chance to meet wilhoul the help
ol public opinion of free world
This is why I write this
appeal to U.S. officials. Members
ol Congress and the President of
the U.S. Please help Ihem. With-
out your help our family is pre-
destined to be separated. We are
-lire thai their case is one of the
worst because of lack of any real
leasons lor refusal for emigra-
iiiiii The lormal reason was that
I ve.iis ago, In-ing a medical
siudcnl. my brother-in-law
.Milked as an orderly for one
nioni h in a military hospital.
"In addition to moral sutlering
caused by our separation, the
family has a lot of financial prob-
lems; my brother-in-iaw lost his
doctor's position when they ap-
plied for emigration. For 2.5
years as a refusenik, he has
worked nol more than a total of
six months
Burn: 1941
Occupation: Physician
Marital: Married to Valeria, born
19 Hi. son Alexander, born 1974
Applied. 1977. Refused. 1977
Reason: 12 years ago, Vsevolod'
worked as an orderly in a military
hospital for one month.
Address: Vsevolod Rerger,
Yu/.hoe Shosse 76, Apt. 14,
Leningrad. USSR.
Valeria's brother: Ren Schwartz-
man. I 101 Rklge Road. Munster.
Indiana 46321
^ The Money Desk is now
open every day!
Minimum Investment $100,000
for current rate and term information
on Savings Certificates call
Mr. Ross at 674-6655 any day!
' ederai regulations require a substantial
^terest penalty for early withdrawal
'ates subject to change without notice
Memorial Chapel Inc /Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol
of Jewish Tradition
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Florida
Now two chapels to serve you
West Palm BeachLantana.
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
KeHh P. Kronish, Manager
jS Advertising |
Call 588-1652

Invest in
Israel Securities

Bank liumi l-ltrMl B M
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
Securities (212)7591310
Stion Toll Free (800) 221-4838

Community Relations Council Speakers available
Topics Israel. Community Concerns. Soviet
iSS Jewry- Energy. Holocaust
>:: For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R Sherman s office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
:::": County *

Organizations in the News
The March 10th program of
Yiddish Culture will present
Fann> Unhhow's Melodeers in a
cantata called Grains of Sand
accompanied on piano by Rose
I.- veoson and narratc-d by R-
'VII Don Dacber will
M \udelmar.
ill -in and Dorothy

* ill prat
\li\t and
ihiqg in Century Villa,.
The Centun Village Mandolin
mble under it km of
Morris Kll. Will play a series of
On Marth 24th we celebrate
the lllh anniversary at Centun.
Village with a Yiddish Festival,
in ihe auditorium, featuring Bina
Landau, -inger. and Mildred
Birnbaum. pianist At I p.m. we
*ill gather at the Ramada Inn for
our annual luncheon, where our
celebration will continue with
Clare Kay and Mildred Birn-
Iwum. The Musical Friends.
Lillian Kessler. pianist anc
singar, the violins of Jackie
Lorber, Phil Herman and Sam
Finkenthal will paly, and part of
the choral group will entertain.
Yankel Doroshkin and Sam Klein
will speak briefly and Gabriel
Ha bach will read a short
humorous Story. Max Lubert will
sing, accompanied by Mildred
Birnbaum on piano and Breatrice
Kahnon the cello.
On March 31st the Yiddish
Culture program is sponsored by
the Chase Federal Savings and
Loan Bank Veronica McCor-
mack and Peter Puchf will en-
Lertain Veronica appeared on
Broadway in "The King and I.
"Brigadoon". My Fair I^ady"
ami Peter, a conductor, has
worked with Roben Goulet
Cam] Lawrence and others
The newl\ formed Lucerne
Lakes Lodge of B'nai B"rith will
hold it- regular monthly meeting
the first Tuesday of each month
at the Community Room of the
I irst Federal Savings and Loan
n of I^ake Worth. 2610 North
10th Ave I.ake Worth at 7:30
p.m. Newly elected officers are:
George .1 Columbus. President:
Leonard T. Greenberg.
Morton Fuel Mai
Schuckman. Financial S
Bennett H Let Recording
tary: Rabbi Morris
Sillierman. Chaplain
B'nai B'rith Century Lodge
2939 will induct it- new officers
on March 10. 7 30 p.m. at Con-
gregation Anshel Sholom.
Century Village The newly
elected officer- are Sol Margolis.
Prosident: Herbert E Edelstein.
\ ue-Pre-ident. Marry Weinman.
Via President; Victor Duke.
Vice President. Leon D Colon.
Irving Strobin. Recording
Secretary: Harry Katz. Financial
S.iretan Joseph Ohrenstine.
Irving Kashdan.
Morri- Shapiro.
w it h
.- nt b) in
; b) the in-
jtion- in our
lal and rein
The Brotherhood panel arm
chaired by lod President
Leonard Turk, and the letter
writing project was directed and
coordinated b> Vice-President
Elect, Murrv Weinman
Following the Brotherhood
panel discussion at the regular
February meeting of the B'nai
B'rith Century Lodge 2939. an
analysis ana presented of the
upsurge in anti-Semitic incidents
in the year 19*0 as tabulated by
he anti-defamation league of
II n li B'rith The member- were
shocked to realize that there has
an eightfold increaa
mite milder.-
the year I960 as contrasted to the
\ear 1978
Accordingly the more than
tw> humlreii persons a--embled
committed the- to
dispatch individual let)
President Reagan, urging a
m the lorm of a Brotberl
Proclamation or other official
merit which will decry the
D racial and religious
discrimination, and. indeed, to all
forms of bigotry On th.
side, the President will be asked
to laud the priciple- of our
democracy and to arousi
E. Kron
B'nai Brith Lodge 3041. I.t
Col \etan\ahu of Palm Beach
will hold it- annual dinner dance
.il.n ii>n of officers on
Wedi March 11 at The
Hunters Hun 10 Cl
I ocktail
ion m. and dinner
p m
\ special ..ward will be
:.ted to Morn- E Kroin in
rution of hi- outstanding
achievements and untiring
bel all of B nai B'rith
;' foi 'h. past fi\e
\il B'nai B'rith Members,
wives and friends are invited to
coming or going!
will make your moving day GREAT!
Please send me your Relocation Service Free
Booklets as checked. And I would like to learn
jjMJUj more about ,he exclusive Withers
AMEJP Performance Guarnatee and your
"mf original van andsamedriverallthe
tw way service.
Address Phone
City Moving to: State Zip
Cell or write for
your free booklets
D Moving with Children
? Moving with Pets
Moving with House Plants
? Buying a House
? Selling a House
D Answers to Questions About Movino
: ** Deductible MovingSaW^
? Pra-Ptanning a Garagi SaET^
Doing Vbur Own Packing
Preparing Appliances for Moving
Pra-Ptanned Moving Guk*
tta Your Move (home decoratino ioea.t
A guide to Moving Overaeaa '
3 Facts About Paaaporta-v>,e_
D Moving to Canada
O Moving to Mexico
D Moving to the United States
(JOS) S21-S421
pon (JOS) 714-stH
ftOmOVTOFfLOHOt.TOLL*** (00) ,** TELEX: 5,^704 CALCO^
ihe celebration Couvert $23 per
peraon. gratuity included. For
further information contact
Lester Lev]
West Palm Beach Chapter of
Women 'a American ORT will
general meeting on
March 10 If \nshei
Viliaga at
I entury
ml* are
it afternoon
x .in hern
rtd Miluarv Trail
-. .mi wish to
contribute Tickets foi River
Cruise and luncheon on Tuesday.
\pril T. art being sold.
Gold.i Meir Club of Pioneer
Women, b planning a three day
tour lo Naples (or May 19. 20.
and 21 Call Bea Cohen for
I nit .ii Order True Sisters
Palm Beach County (il will hold
their next regular meeting on
March 9 at their new meeting hall
at the First Federal of Delray
Bank at the West gate at 12:30
p m All members are invited to
attend Coming events: Monday
March 16, Kennel Club Dinner.
program and admission for $16
l r person April '.10 a trip to
New Orleans May 6, Dinner and
Show Ki Me Kate" at the
Royal Palm Dinner Theatre. This
has been changed trom March
Medina Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will honor Sylvia LonM
on Tuesdaj March IT. 8 p.m. at
tin- Palm Beach Ocean Hotel.
m Blvd Palm
Beach Her main yean of
Ifasi dedication and diligent
efforts has made her an out-
standing men -u r com
munil) Ml chapters ol B'nai
B'rith Women, their husbands
and her man) friends are invited
to attend
Menorah Chapter of B'nai
Brith Women m.-. i Tuesday,
1" noon al the First
Federal oi Delray Bank. West
Spielvogel will
Century Villa,
Bel will njy,-' .
"The Solid GoHCirS-fsS
Schwartz. Events J??-*]
Disney World \.
'ir.i-} norm New (l.i ^* Royal^^Ai
Theatre contact li|?>* !
Ruth Rubm for milr,'.n^.
on each event ,n,ormu, |
color film ,nust
. currency ,i. k
:|.;.n-ore<| and :
fir-I American I
h County at
ld at the.I. i
- < enU
H4-i8p xuattS;
-nwrdiers. guests and ^JJJj
m at
sir active and
"* ing. Refreehm,
sd *
The fallowing special evaa,
ano lnlei
nafreanroenti ,n
Uowina spaeu
On March 28 at |j ,_
presentation of "Kiss \/( $21
al the Royal Palm Theatre Roi'j
Palm Plaza. Boca Raton U
cheon and performance donation.
l .50 per person For rese
vallona and further infortrai
please call Fran Chodos.
\pr.l 9-12. Thrusday u
Sunday (incl.l Palm Beach Sn
Weekend, inside rooms $128 w
peraon, outside rooms $136 per
peraon, plus lax and gratukia
lo. further information and
reservations call Fran Chodos.
April IM 6 to 9 p.m. Fint
Passover Sader n ight
Traditional Seder Dinnerl it
-luniors Restaurant, Palm Beach
Mall, Palm Beach Lakes
RuulavarcJ, West Palm Beach
"JII pot panon. For reservations
and information call Lillian Stem.
Yovel Hadassah present- I
liibule to Lisa on Sunday,
\pril IJ al the Marc, Pol,. Hotel
The bus will depart from the
Century Village Club Hou
I ;i1 p m proceed to a fine
turant for dinner and then to
I be Marco Polo lor ihf B p.m.
perfcNTnanoB. B24.50 includes
. MTything For resenalioetal
I..' (loldbergor Mary Kodd.
(Jold Meir Boynton Bead
Chapter of Hadassah will hold
their regular monthlj meetingon
March IV) at Temple Beth Sholom
Investment Equity
Real Estate
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fces.irJential-Condominium-in vestment

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lm B>cn Gardens. Fia ^341t Residence 622-4000
Where You're More Than A Customer
For information
/Irts 659-2266
west Palm Bench, Fla. 33401
Nortlnke Blvd. Branch
UkePrk.FUL 33410 Pntant Hffl Branch
1860 Fores* Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach. Fla. 33406
Pnhn Bench Lnfcaa Blvd. Branch
2380 PaJm Beach Lakes Boulevart
Went Palm Bench, Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System

tjday. March 6.1981
1 he Jewish tlqndian of Faint Beach County
315 North "A" St.. Lake
nrlh at 12:30. Hadassah will
l\,. us annual donor luncheon at
Breakers Hotel on March 25
j noon.
jThe Palm Beach Chapter of
ladiissah will celebrate its 69th
[tiIhI.iv at an Onetf Shabbot at
r ." Beth HI on Friday,
[iiii'li 11. H P m. Come and share
Lj. simcha with us'
I Shalom Croup of West Palm
,h HiulussHh observes the
,va| ill Purim as well as
lladassah's regular meeting on Wednesday.
March 18. 12:30 p.m. at Con
gre gallon Anshei Sholom,
Century Village. The Actors
Group, directed by Estelle
llaumann. will entertain. There
will also be a drawing for the
Treasure Chest, providing a
chance to win one of 20 gifts.
proceeds for Youth Activities.
Tickets available at the mating.
The group will participate in the
Hadassah Israel Bono Luncheon
March 11 at the Breakers. Guesl
speaker. Rose Mat/kin. former
national president of Hadassah.
For reservations contact Gladys
Tamar Hadassah Study Group
will be held at the home of Viola
Collins on Monday. March 16. 10
a.m. A limited numlicr of tickets
ne still available for the
Thursday. March 26 matinee
performance of "Ki$$ Me Kate"
at the Royal Palm Theater.
Contact Florence Schacher.
To include your personal
business greeting in our special
Passover edition please call
Staci at 588-1652.
Moral Majority Under Fire
By New York's D'Amato
official of the Moral
lajority movement has
Irm under fire from Sen.
ifonse D'Amato (R.,
(V.) and the Anti-Defa-
ition League of B'nai
[nth for his anti-Jewish
in Rev. Dan Fore, chairman
I tin New York States recently chapter of the Moral
who is pastor of the
fetropolitan Baptist Church in
rtensonhurl section of Brook-
mi "I love the -lewish
cleeplj God has given
(m i.i" at- he has not given
rhe) ne Hie chosen
lews have a (iixlgiven
\ i noney, almosl a
il ability to make
lore added. They
. media, they control
THE TKXAS-l>orn pastor
! i las statement in response
:nr Jewish leaders.
|pecially Kabbi Alexander
hindler, president of the Union
\merican Hebrew Cengrega-
Iiiis who have been critical of
Moral Majority's activities
which they claim are fostering a
climate in America which could
lead to religious intolerance.
In a letter to Jerry Falwell. the
leader of the Moral Majority.
D'Amato termed Fore's
statement dangerous" and
urged that it "should be publicly
and forcefully disavowed.'*
D'Amato ^aid he was "very upset
and frankly appalled by the
statement" and added: "Rev.
Fore ami vour organization, the
Moral Majority, Owe the Jewish
people an apology for this
Nathan PerImult< r. national
director Ol the \l)| said about
Fore that "h i- distressing that
umeone *ln> declares thai he
loves i li< )ewi~h people deeply'
should ncMithcWss rerx'at
discredited and anti-Semitic
cliches and stereotypes that
falseh characterize Jews He
expresses feelings "t love, which
we welcome, but bis ignorance ot
the broad Bpectrum and diversity
ol .lew- can he exploited by
Falwell. himself, told of Fores
remarks stated: "I don't think
you can stereotype any people."
The First American
Revolution has begun with
"W've discovered
And all the satisfaction,
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'Pre-need arrangements have given us the peace of mind we want,
because now our family will not be burdened in a time of grief
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The Menorah Pre-Need Plan also offers several guarantees
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ALL contract forms are approved by the office of the
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Interest-free payments for up to five years
Funds may be userJ-toward funeral expenses both locally and
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Only the purchaser can cancel the Menorah pre-need contract.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service
available at no charge.
When we sav free checking, we mean
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Member F D.I.C
,To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out this
* coupon and return to Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard,
| Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313. Attention: Pre-Need Plan Director.
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program with a pre-need counselor.
Serving chapelt throughout the US. end Canada.
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Piter Memorial Chapelt, in Chicago.
Stanetsky-Schkjssberg-Solomdh, in Boston.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 861-7301. In Palm Beach, 833-0887.

Seven n year-old* inim me
Jewish (.' immunity Day School.
accompanied by their teacher.
Ituchej I^'hrvr. and Mordecai
I.ia.iw. principal, bearing a flash
ciiinvra, quietly entered the
i mwded chapel >>f .1 residence for
Kiel persons. The elderly
1 ongn-ganlM were involved in a
iIim 11--urn nf (he Sedrah for the
week, let I b) a member of
Kith-rat km** Chaplain Aide
P .._-i.un. .1 weekly feature at the
The young people, upon invi-
i.iimii. were quick to join the
iliscusxiim. Their special talents
ml training were made abun-
11.i in l> diar .1-ihe> proceeded to I Ih- service The Shabbal
. .nidles were lit, prayers chanted.
mil liMiiiis were sung As melo-
strainM <<( "I.'Cha Do Di"
i 1 be rnom with the young
xikt-M, :he residents --at in rapt
ntkm, unmindful of their perl
.. -1 r\ in
HiiweviT, .is one and then
umlhei u. the residents joined io,
Im children s smiles and an wave nt the arm en-
...ui.ig.ii ih. lungregants to give
.ill Kulilush. \don Olan, a
i". 1.1I llappj Birthday" sung
1.11 .1 'hi \ , ..Id I., be ni'M
.in 1 \< hangi ol Shahfaat greet-
ings, sorm.' i>nu to-one con'
ii..ii. and 1 Im- young people
hurried ..fl to welcome the
S.ilili.iih in their own hum.
sj nugii);
The Chaplain \ni> stayed to
In .11 llle floM ii nd the
i-nlhusiasm ol the congregants
g utof rendil
Sabbath sen ice The lives ol
Jewish residents, ho
p. n.i their lime in a Chr
milieu, wen brightened by this
init/vah more than
\ iMingslers can ever realize
This same class, which is one of
J Day School classes which
visit residence- for eUerlj
nursing homes regularh for
Sabbath and holiday sen
were asked a series ol questions
liascd on their experiences Here
Day School Children Serve
And Speak Up For Elderly
Jewish Community Day
School Students, in con-
junction with Chaplain Aide
Program, render Friday
Sabbath Service. Reading left
to right: Judy Tenzer; Joan
Reklinsky; Ilyse Phillips; Jeff
Tochner; Gary Lesser:
Monica Kay; and Meredith
llie the questions and some ol
I hell UI1.HWCI -
Q: WI1.1t .ire your feelings and
experiences when you \ isil
nursing homes fur sen ices '
A: 11 w,i- depressing at first t"
-.. ill ihe people in wheelchairs,
some w ii h menial problems,
others not Imng albe to turn the
|Kiges, liui when some joined in
1 In- singing I felt better
i .lulu i know where to look
luring ih. -. r\ 11. I didn'l
tn stare, and il I looked awa>
; In > might think I was bored,
I mi w Inn 1 lie sen ice was 1
I think the) ear. about the
- 1 \u> ..1 b.rwise thej
l lla-re I must consider that
lheir attention span 1- short.
siHnetimes thej can hold on to
is happening, but son
In non lewish sen-ices ft
so ii is
rtanl thai w bring the
. :,'- .1 Jewbl
..| my best experiences was
of a couple at the nui
Inline win. hadn't attended
ib sen*ices lor ten years The
wife recalled tin prayers and
joined the singing 1 felt we had
brought them back to Judaism I
like that." I f-lt thai Christians,
.1- well as the Jewish people,
enjoyed the service Thej p
. ,1 thrilled to see young
|M i.|ll.
I touched b) a retirement
resident who was crying he
w. 1- pointing Ui a painting which
hung on the wall I recognixed the
l.rir.nt oi GokJa Meier He said
pniudly. thmugh hi~ tears, Mj
wib |iainled ih K picture
I ii it pmud when 1 hi- elder!)
111.111 pr.n ice and said
we mad- him feel there was hop*'
loi the Jewish |-..|ii.-
(}: What do you think should Ih-
iloni lor nursing burnt- and
: nis''
A: Children of I he elderly
should help out more than they
.1.. now. more \ isiling. If
ble, children living a
disi.iiui uwaj should move
, |..-.i move the elderl) person
.!.-. I lo lllelll
ietj should have more
11 |kii tor ..Id age The attitude
iv. "W h\
old'.' -h-mlil be waved
I'oopli in retirement homes
Imulil Im more oul
do you I ex
In! un
A: Tl
. 1
:i 1 want

n, but ih-
(/ -hen
A: V\ I
I hej
1} 11.
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offered to homebound, isolated senior citizens by Thej!?!
Family and Children's Service of Pafan Beach County SonU!
at a recent breakfast meeting of the Men's Club of Cons*?
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Club President; Stephen Levitt, JF&CS Executive SrSi
Ned Goldberg, JF&CS Program Manager and Victor [2
Past Club President. Further information may be obuiijji!:
calling the Jewish Family & Children's Service. I
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It's Love at
First Sight
IJTA) Secretary of State
Alexander Haig told Israeli
foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir here over the
veekend that the U.S. and
Israel have common
Strategic aims and that the
[wo countries must work
together to achieve them.
Haig made his remarks in
delivering a toast to Shamir at a
Sinner party given in the Israeli
Siplomat's honor by Ambassador
tnd Mrs. Ephraim Evron at the
Israeli envoy's residence.
Shamir's visit to Washington
narks the first high level meeting
between Prime Minister
Menachem Begins government
nil the Reagan Administration.
Shamir met with President
leagan at the White House on
IN HIS TOAST to Haig, the
ewish Telegraphic Agency was
nformed, Shamir spoke of the
pillars' that support Israeli-
American friendship and said
_hat the differences between the
lu.i countries can be worked out
i a spirit of frankness.
Responding to this, Haig said,
"The U.S. benefits from
ankness and views (expressed)
vithout equivocation." He
dded, "We have an underlying
ommonality of strategic in-
erest. Our relationship will
llways be viewed by strategic
eauues that bind Israel and the
J.S.. and frankness will be the
litimate guide and framework.of
ur relationship."
Haig lauded Shamir for the
nanner in which he conducted his
nitial conversations with top
American officials during his
LEADING American govem-
nent officials in foreign affairs
Attended the dinner. In addition
Haig, they included Defense
ecretary Casper Weinberger;
I.S. Ambassador to the United
Nations Jeane Kirkpa trick;
tichard Allen, the President's
National Security Adviser;
Valter Stoessel. Undersecretary
If State for Political Affairs;
Nicholas Veliotis, who is ex-
ected to be named Assistant
iecretary of State for Middle
East affairs; Gen. Brent
Dwcroft, who was chairman of
the National Security Council in
the Nixon Administration; and
the U.S. Ambassador to Israel,
Samuel Lewis.
Others present included Sens.
Edward Zorinsky (I).. Neb.) and
Larry Pressler (R.. S.D.); Rep.
Sidney Yates (D., 111.), dean of
the Jewish delegation in
Congress; Ivan Novick,
president of the Zionist Organi-
sation of America; Moshe Zack,
ditor of Maariv;

rcnna au
'98081 bPHEDUll
)"lly 8pm
n tin... 1 ,
llllPH p m

\ "*'""
^Paddock Roon
' 'Starvations 68 I 222:
In 1882, Sam Breakstone put every
dime into his sour cream and cottage en
But you don't have to.
In his day, Sam Breakstone never compromised when it came to making the
highest quality cottage cheese and sour cream.
But if his standards weren't so high, his all natural cottage cheese and sour cream
wouldn't taste so delicious today.
Sam Breakstone never cut corners to make his dairy products. But you can, by
cutting out our coupons.
Mr. Grocer: Kraft. Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product(s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod-
uct to cover all redemptions. Coupon
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law. and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft. Inc. Dairy Group. PO. Box
1799. Clinton. Iowa 52734
Expires 9/30/81.
1M3D0 10bb07
Mr. Grocer Kraft, Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product! s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
uct to cover all redemptions. Coupon
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft, Inc. Dairy Group. PO Box
1799, Clinton. Iowa 52734
Expires 9/30/81.
1M30Q lDb?SS
Famous since 1882
C 1981 KRAFT, NC

TheJetSnoridian of Palm Beach County
SA KAEO, THAILAND Some of the Cambodian refugee students and teachers in the Sa
Kaeo II holding center in Thailand recently observe the opening of a second stage of the
American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee supported education program. The AJDC,
which had been funding an educational program at the Khao I Dang camp shifted operations
to Sa Kaeo when the refugee population itself was shifted. The JDC program was established
following the arrival of large numbers of starving Cambodian refugees in Thailand in 1980.
The JDC, acting in behalf of the American Jewish community, agreed to accept donations
earmarked for Cambodian relief and soon received donations in excess of $350,000.
Kennedy to Address JNF Anniversary
Sen. Edward Kennedy (D., Mass.) wilJ be the
featured guest speaker at next month's Jewish
National Fund 80th anniversary National
Assembly at Grossinger's, N.Y.
In announcing Sen. Kennedy's appearance at
the three-day gathering. Rabbi William
Berkowitz, president of the JNF, said the
Massachusetts Democrat is expected to make a
major statement on the current domestic and
international situation.
Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, executive vice president |
of the JNF. said Kennedy is scheduled to speak
on Monday, Mar. 30, before an anticipated |
audience on several hundred.
Dick Richards, chairman of the Republican
National Committee, has announced plans to
expand and broaden ethnic liaison groups within
the Republican Party by beginning an aggressive
outreach' program.
"This year, with President Reagan as our new
leader, we have great potential with many of our
ethnic communities Blacks. Hispanics. Jewish
and Heritage Councils to really show an im-
provement in recruiting more Republicans."
Richards said. "Year after year, the Republican
Party has tried to reach these various groups, but
we have not succeeded. This is going to be a new
approach towards bringing more voters into our,
party. I think it's going to be successful."
The American Jewish Congress has welcomed
federal intervention in the case of 17 murdered
Black children in Atlanta and urged that FBI
assistance to the local police be given "un-
stintingly until those guilty for these horrible
crimes are brought to justice."
Henry Siegman, executive director of the,
Congress, declared in a statement issued at the
organization's headquarters in New York: "Wei
feel profound anguish over the murders of 17
Black children in Atlanta and extend our deepest
sympathy to the grieving parents, relatives and
friends of the victims.
"Even if these horrible tragedies are the work
of a madman rather than the result of a racial
conspiracy, they speak nevertheless of an un-
derlying residue of racism in American society.
The recent killings in Buffalo, N.Y., and New
York City offer sad testimony to this bitter
Twenty-one rabbis from 17 communities across
the nation will participate in the United Jewish
Appeal Rabbinic Cabinet Leadership Mission to
Israel beginning Mar'-\ 1.
The intensive 10-day study mission will take
the rabbis to sites throughout Israel to see the
humanitarian programs and services of the
Jewish Agency and American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee in action. Throughout
the mission the rabbis will be briefed by key
Jewish Agency and Israeli government officials
on critical issues such as immigrant absorption,
settlement of the Negev and the Galilee and care
of the young and the aged.
Participants include Rabbi Michael Eisenstat.
of Temple Judea. Coral Gables, and Rabbi
Seymour Friedman, Hollywood
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
has called on the Justice Department to withdraw
consent to an agreement made by the Carter Ad-
ministration which would do away with a merit
test for federal employment.
In a policy resolution adopted at the Feb. 12 to
15 meeting of its National Executive Committee
in Palm Beach. ADL asked that the Justice De-
partment take action to reverse the previous ad-
ministration's position on the Professional and
Administrative Career Examination (PACE).
The agreement to phase out the PACE exam,
reached in the closing days of the Carter Admin-
istration, was made in settlement of a U.S.
District Court suit, Lueiano v. Campbell
Jewish women increasingly are called upon to
become "jugglers" balancing the roles, respon-
sibilities and requirements demanded by family,
career, and community according to a number
of discussions held by the American Jewish Com-
mittee both at its national headquarters and in
chapters around the country.
This is reported in the new issue of Main-
stream, "a periodic newsletter of women's con-
cerns, just published by the American Jewish
Committee. Susie Schub is editor.
The newsletter reports on meetings that
chTuenles"0* '^ ^^ W *+**

B'nai B'rith International, signalling
nSASStShas approv*1 -^35 <
last year a" mcreMe of W75-0) over
Jack Spitzer. B'nai B'rith president ad
dressing the annual winter meeting of Board
tZer?n,' painU5d an ^timistic picture oUhe
JMrtlrtl Itoa, His optimism, he saSl
based ?n the success of fiscal belt-Ughterunc and
fund-raismg campaigns that areZ2KS
dramatically increased contributions to X ? '
anization s youth programs."
Citing a continuing rise in energy food
building and maintenance costs, the^randei.
University Board of Trustees has approved an
increase in total billed charges for 19fii jw *L
the current $8,550 to $9,800. 2 fmm
.T,"ition has been ra'9ed $866 from $ 700. ,nCreases in board, standard room an*
heakh service charges of $385 from $2 715 to
$3,100 were also approved. ** to
In announcing the increases. Brandeis Pr.
.dent Marver H. Bernstein sad ^Sr r
study, we have concluded thauhese increaU ale
the smallest we could institute ^ft^
weakening the University by Smg^ur^lrnen,'
of academic programs and student a?r5?
Mendelevich is Free
Man on Way to Israel
Iosif Mendelevich, the last
Jewish imprisoned 1970
Leningrad hijack trial
defendant, arrived here
after his unexpected release
from a prison camp in the
Soviet Union and departed
shortly afterwards for
Israel on an El Al flight due
at Ben Gurion Airport.
The 33 year-old Orthodox Jew.
soon to be reunited with his
mother and sister who live in
Israel, looked haggard from the
effects "f his prolonged detention
I and a hunger strike he began late
I last October.
He said <>n his arrival at
Vienna airport. "I thank the Al-
mighty (or having secured my
release." He was in tears when he
was presented with a prayer book
and tefilin (phylacteries! by
Israel Singer, director of the
North American branch of the
World Jewish Congress, who met
him at the airport along with Dr.
(ierhart Riegner. secretary
general of the WJC. and Israel's
Ambassador to Austria. Elissar
Ben Yaakov
THE SURPRISE release of
Mendelevich, who served nearly
11 years of a 12-year sentence in
prisons and forced labor camps,
was arranged privately by the
World Jewish Congress, specif-
ically its president. Edgard
Bronfman, through his personal
relationship with Anatoly
Dobrynin, the Soviet Ambassa-
dor in Washington
WJC sources said the major
factor in the unprecedented
negotiations between a private
organization and the Soviet
government was Bronfman's
relationship with the Russian
envoy. According to the WJC's
Geneva office, when Mendelevich
left the USSR, he was directed to
ask for a Mr Singer, the WJC
official and identify himself to
him when he reached Vien
Singer was apparently ^
by Bronfman in the negotiate?
for Mendelevich's release "*
Mendelevich's family in I5rael
had not had direct contact with
him for several years Because of
his hunger strike to protest the
denial of religious artifacts and
other maltreatment, they were
particulary concerned for ho
health. Recently, his sister, Rjv.
ka Don, a resident of Gush
Etzwn, received a disturbing
message from friends in Moscow
who said that their inquiries into
the condition of Mendelevich
who was transferred to the Perm
36 prison labor camp in the Urals
a year ago. had elicited a reply
from the camp commandant that
the prisoner was no longer there
HIS APPARENT disappear
ance gave rise to fear that he wu
seriously ill and tranferred to i
hospital or that he may have
died. Premier Menachem Begin
who met with Dori in Jerusalem
Monday, told her that Ambassa-
dor Dobrynin had promised over
the weekend that he would make
inquiries as to Mendelevich's
whereabouts. Begin did not els-
Mendelevich was one of 12
persons charged at the Leningrad
trial with being the ringleaders of
a plot to seize a Soviet aircraft,
fly it to a neutral country and
make their way to Israel. Two
others. Eduard Kuznetzov and
Mark Dymshits. were sentenced
to death, later commuted to 15
years imprisonment They were
released in 1979 in a prisoner ei
change that also included im-
prisoned Soviet Jewish dissident
Aleksander Ginsburg
reportedly in exchange for two
Soviet spies serving 30 yew
sentences in the U.S. Two re-
maining defendants of the Lenin
grad trial, Ukrainians Yuri
Eederov and Aleksei Murzhenko,
are still imprisoned.
ESfiAV.MARCH 13th, 1981 at 8:00 P.M.
"shop at home serv/ce"
Business cards
Social stationery
Bar Mitzvah Bat Mitzvah Wedding
Special Occasions
Invitation* and Accessories
We come to you!
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For Information Call the
Israel Bonds Office

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^CTSHvonduzn of Palm Beach County
Friday. March8
Study Shows
Synagogue Ignores
Widows, Divorcees
The synagogue, its leader-
ship and its structure were
viewed negatively by many
of the 158 Chicago Jews
single men and women
questioned in a recent
survey about their af-
filiation with a religious
institutions, according to
the Chicago chapter of the
American Jewish Com-
Sheryl Leonard, chapter pro-
gram director, who made the
study, reported also that 30
percent indicated they had no
affiliation. Leonard, a columnist
for the Sentinel, the Chicago
Jewish weekly, commented on
that finding with the assertion
that the 30 percent figure must
be understood "in its broadest
terms." adding that the Jewish
community should not "be
satisfied with even this loss."
She said the study was under-
taken because there appeared to
be a sense of alienation among
Jewish singles from synagogues;
and to shed light on how singles
feel about such affiliation, hope-
fully leading to some suggestions
for greater outreach by
synagogues to singles.
IN REPLY to the survey
question on how the 34 percent
males and 66 percent females felt
about affiliation, the response for
the most part was that some
rabbis continue to ignore the
needs of widows and divorced
Jews and their children; that
synagogue membership is too
costly for single Jews; that the
synagogue is so family and
couple -oriented that the single
Jew feels rejected; that singles
are discriminated against when it
comes to positions on a syna-
gogue executive committee or
board; and that many
synagogues have become places
of politics and peer pressure
rather than institutions stressing
I he importance of spirituality.
1 -onard reported.
The study identified four major
areas which the religious J
community must address if u is
to attract more Jewish singles.
One is economic, which in-
cludes due charges for special
events which the singles fell
should be geared to a per
person" basis for them, rather
than "per couple co-is for
Jewish education of children of
single parents; and financially
feasible day care centers.
ANOTHER IS emotional. The
study found a need for greater
sensitivity by rabbis to the single
Jews special needs; a need to
bring about contact between
single men and women in a
congregation; greater acceptance
of singles by the congregation;
and support systems for those
with no nuclear family.
A third is educational The
Jewish singles expressed a need
for more informational and in-
teresting sermons, discussion on
current events, and classes in
Jewish background, history,
tradition and Hebrew
The last category was
psychological. A need was ex-
pressed for an awareness in the
synagogue of the single as an
individual; acceptance of the
single as a full member; and
development of programs to help
singles cope with the problems
and traumas of divorce and
The study was made last
January', February and March,
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
was told. A questionnaire was
sent to 300 singles affiliated in
one way or another with Jewish
religious groups.
The study stressed the need to
bring Jewish single men and
women together in a "meaningful
Leonard said that if we are to
think in terms of sustaining and
fierpetuating Jewish family life,
more effort must be put forth in
this direction."
from Swiss Knight, of course
One 9" prepared pie crust,
One 6 oz. pkg. Swiss Knight
Gruyere Cheese, cut into
small pieces
1 cup milk
Preheat oven to 425"F
In small saucepan,
combine Swiss
Knight Gruyere
Cheese and milk.
cook over moderate
heat until cheese
melts and mixture
is smooth: remove
from heat and set aside
in small bowl, combine
eggs omon salt, pepper and
3 eggs
Vt cup minced onion
1 measuring teaspoon salt
*/ measuring teaspoon white
'/ measuring teaspoon nutmeg
nutmeg; beat slightly
Slowly add cheese-
milk mixture
to eggs, stirring
constantly Pour
into prepared pie
shell Place on
cookie sheet Bake
at 425F for 15
minutes Then bake
at 350F for 15-20
minutes Makes 6 servings
Imported from Switzerland, Swiss Process Gruyere Cheese Is mellow,
distinctive and delicious. In foil-wrapped wedges, plain or assorted
flavors, Swiss Knight is a treat because of its quality.
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[March 6, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
endelevich Release Brings Euphoria
jnerican Jewish Leaders Express Deep Gratitude
YORK roups here expressed joy
ktitude at the release of
lindt'levich. Commenting
lelease, Burton Levinson,
L ol ihe National Confer-
Koviet Jewry, said:
Ihave long held that the
Leni ,,f Mendelevich, and
,. her young Jews and two
. Miitenced in the so-
Leningrad trials was
Since then Iosif was re-
and continuously sub-
it,> punishment for his
L to observe the practices
It-wish religion.
tried under Soviet law,
(view Mendelevich's real
Las his stubborn desire to
trad at a time when it was
j impossible to do so, and
desperate efforts to flee
uniry with friends and
hNSON suggested that
lew move might be a tra-
il act of amnesty
tell is most welcome in
if the forthcoming 26th
knist Party Congress." He
[that Soviet authorities
such occasions granted
tv to or pardoned
either political or
message to the General
Jry of the Communist
(Leonid Brezhnev, in his
as Soviet President,
kn stated: "We are
to learn that your gov-
kt has granted an early
I from labor camp to Iosif
evich. The young man
his way to Israel to join
Micr and sisters. This was
on worthy of praise. We
jMr President, that two
till remaining from the
trial. Aleksei Murzhenko
furi Federov, will be
I to join their families and
in Moshe Sherer, president
lath Israel of America and
tn of the Agudas Israel
Organization, said
iv\ ich's "coming into the
rid gladdens the hearts of
all Jews throughout the world
who prayed and worked for his
release. Mendelevich is a living
kiddush hashem* (santification
of Cod's name) because, by con-
tinuing to observe the Jewish
religious faith under harsh prison
conditions, he is the symbol of
the eternal Jewish determination
to keep the fires of Torah alive."
THE STUDENT Struggle for
Soviet Jewry, which had
mobilized numerous actions on
behalf of Mendelevich and had
staged a rally together with the
Jewish Identity Center 10 days
ago opposite the United Nations,
said "We are exhilarated at
Mendelevich's release. A decade
of persistent pressure and protest
by thousands of Jews and non-
Jews around the world has paid
off." The SSSJ added that if
Mendelevich "can be sprung
from hell, so can the rest" of
Soviet Jewish and non-Jewish
The Jewish Identity Center
expressed its "gratitude to God
for his (Mendelevich) release
"From $679.
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from a labor camp where under
inhuman conditions, like his
Biblical namesake, Joseph in
Kgypt, he clung to the faith of
our age-old religious heritage.
Despite those who say that God
does not hear the prayers of a
.lew, Mendelevich's release
proves otherwise."
Kabbi Meir Kahane. founder of
the Jewish Defense League,
indited the JDL with Mendele-
vich's release. At a press con-
ference here he said the JDL
viewed the release as a result of
pressure it has been bringing to
bear on Soviet diplomats in New
York. He said that if the Soviets
continued to hold other Jewish
dissidents, the harassment of
Soviet officials by the JDL "will
intensify, escalate.and reach new,
serious levels."
ZEESY SCHNUR. executive
director of the Greater New York
Conference on Soviet Jewry,
stated that the release of Mende-
levich "comes as welcome news
to freedom loving people
everywhere. We interpret his
release as a positive signal to the
Reagan Administration, the
Madrid conference participants
reviewing the Helsinki accords '
and the representatives who will
Ik- attending the 26th Congress of
the Communist Party in Moscow
this week."
She added: "The last two Len-
ingrad defendants Yuri Federov
and Aleksei Murzhenko
continue to be held in prison
camps in the Soviet Union and
we will continue to work for their
freedom. The joy of Mende-
levich's release must be tempered
by concern for them and for all
other Soviet Jewish Prisoners of
Meanwhile, the number of
Jews who left the Soviet Union
during the first 15 days of
February was 562, according to
Charlotte Jacobson, chairman of
the Soviet Jewry Research
Bureau of the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry. Though
this figure reflects an increase
over recent half-monthly figures,
it seems unlikelv that this
February's total will reach last
year's February figure of 3,023,
she said.
Recent reports of a more
lenient Soviet emigration policy
and unofficial estimates of the
issuance of exit visas of 1,500 to
2,000 per month in Moscow
| alone nave not yet been con-
firmed by the actual arrivals of
Jews in Vienna, Mrs. Jacobson
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Leo Mindlin .
flearf of Underground Judaism
RABBI Henry Bronstei- h...
Russian nose. He is espcs
proud of his Russian nose in
profile. You can see where the
KGb broke it during a week it.
June, 1967 in which Rabbi Bron-
stein was kept in painful solitary
confinement and tortured
mercilessly, tortured as only the
secret police soul of a muzhik
gone amok can torture another
human being.
Originally, the Rabbi went tc
Russia where, as unobtrusively
as possible, he performed circum-
cisions on any Jew who wanted
THIS WAS more dangerous
than it may seem. The Soviet
regime considers circumcision a
form of mutilation, a "barbaric
act" in the name of religious
ritual, and the penalties are
severe The operation must be
performed sub rosa
For Rabbi Bronstein. the
Soviet oppression of Jewish reli-
gious life was a special challenge.
Even today, long after his run-in
with the KGB. he will tell you
proudly that he is considered one
of the top mohelim in the world.
Some 90 percent of those who
perform circumcisions according
to religious tradition are his
students, he says.
In fact, Rabbi Bronstein once
considered making medicine his
life's work. He is well aware of
the dangers of a poorly-per-
formed circumcision, and that is
why he takes the work so
seriously not only from a reli-
gious point of view, but from a
surgical one, as well.
AS FAR back as in 1957. he
was asked by the Agudat Israel
of America and Canada to go to
Poland to begin an arduous pro-
cess of circumcising the men
among some 20.000 Polish Jews
stranded in Russia during the
war years.
Now returned to Poland, they
had no intentions of staying.
They wanted to go to Israel.
"Both the Russian and the Polish
governments agreed to their emi-
gration," Rabbi Bronstein
recalls, "but the men refused to
go unless they were circum-
munists themselves. They kept
reporting on us."
In particular, he singles out
David Sfard. who was then
secretary of the Federation of
Polish Jewish Communists, for
reporting him to the authorities.
"Today." says Rabbi Bronstein
off-handedly,' and with nary a
trace of bitterness. "Sfard lives in
That same year. then-Chief
Rabbi of Moscow Rabbi Yehuda
Uib Levin invited Rabbi Bron
stain to come to Moscow so that
he might see first-hand the
pathetic condition of Jewish
religious life in the Soviet capital
that, for example, the Yeshiva
contained 18 students, and that
the community had only one
mohel who doubled as a shochet.
a man named Yaakov Klishevitz
"THE PROBLEM." recalls
Rabbi Bronstein. "was that
Elishevits could only circumcise
infants He was not trained to
operate on adults. The result was
that hundreds of Jewish children
would die due to malpractice.
Then there were the parents who
would leave Moscow, ostensibly
to go on vacation, and take their
children with them. They would
then deliver the children to their
grandparents. who would
secretly attempt to circumcise
I them. Countless more deaths
occurred as a consequence."
problem to solve because of the
official "barbaric act" position
adopted bv the Communists. On
the other hand, how could he say
no" to the large number oiolim
who longed to start their new
lives as Jews in Israel in the most
ritualistically symbolic way
possible? On Feb. 11 of that year.
Rabbi Bronstein took on the task
of training three Polish students
in circumcision. Working as a
team, they began circumcising
20 men a day in Warsaw. Lodz.
Lignitzand Breslau
Rabbi Henry Bronstein
"I MUST tell you." says Rabbi
Bronstein. "the Polish govern-
ment wasn't half-bad about it.
Although he doesn't say so. the
implication is that the bureau
crats knew what was going on
and turned the other way. "The
real troublemakers." he ex-
plains, "were the Jewish Com-
Kollowing Rabbi Levin's initial
in\ nation. Rabbi Bronstein made
three subsequent summer trips to
Russia, during which he gave
further training in circumcision
to Klishevitz and started an un-
derground network for Russian
youth and men eager to come
back to the Jew ish fold according
to ancient tradition.
WHAT RABBI Bronstein did
not foresee was the series of cir-
cumstances that would result in
six summer trips to Russia after
that, and the expansion of his
message to Russian Jewry
beyond circumcision alone.
Circumcision was. after all,
only the first step toward the re-
birth of the Russian Jewish con-
sciousness "J am responsible for
the development of the under-
ground Jewish movement in the
Soviet Union today," says Rabbi
Bronstein flatly, expecting no de
bate of so sweeping a claim
When Pravda, the official Com
munist Party organ, attacks
him as a man who does "sordid
work," meaning his practice of
the "barbaric act" of cir-
cumcision. Rabbi Bronstein
recalls that "I felt proud."
The transition was simple.
"During the earlier trips," he ex-
plains, it became clear that cir
cumcision was only one aspect of
a much larger job to be done "
The discovery occurred this
way: In Kiev, he went into
Jewish homes in search of kosher
meals for himself "They said to
me there, We understand what
you are doing secretly that
you circumcise people But our
youth need more than that. They
need educational materials. They
need books, mezuzahs. talesim
tefillin.' "
travehng in Poland and Russia
vu diplomatic pouch of several
irienaly governments. (He de-
clines to identify them.) Behind
his irnmunity. he began a small
flood of imported educational
materials for which the Russian
Jews had begged
The materials augmented what
had previously been only. t2e
of such materials from the Herut
p"hhy 'n ,Srael ,n 8ho order
Rabbi Bronstein oraanized 27
underground cells committed to
Jewish studies with the help of
Batya Meishik of Kiev, who
today lives in Israel, where she is
married to Rabbi Abraham Barg.
The stunning expansion of
Rabbi Bronstein's underground
activities led to the organizing of
Al Tidom. a publications project
in Hebrew meaning "do not
remain silent "
As a means of assisting Rus-
sian Jews no longer to remain
silent in the face of the official
ippression of their religious tra-
iitions, Al Tidom produced in
Israel and managed to smuggle
into Russia a selected biblio-
graphy of books in Hebrew and
Russian translation on Jewish
religious, philosophical. his
lorical. and traditional subjects
I for a Jewish community starving
for means of educating itself into
tics with its ancient past all
his. against the frightening
backdrop of Soviet power dedica-
ted to preventing a Jewish
IT IS this material that Rabbi
Bronstein brought with him and
helped circulate with increasing
frequency and efficiency, opera-
ting behind the seeming safety of
his diplomat ic immunity.
"You have no idea," says
Rabbi Bronstein, "how hungry
the Russians are to learn. Don't
get the impression that they are
indifferent to their Jewishness
that is what the Soviet authori-
t icv would like the world to
believe Or that we are the cul-
prits pressing this subversive'
information on unwilling Jews
who are really patriotic Com-
munists with no interest in their
religious persuasion."
He mentions the dvatzelka,
the synagogue Jews, a committee
of 20 appointed by the Kremlin to
help "take care" of the syna-
gogues in the big cities. The of-
ficial impression is that the syna-
gogues need the services of these
"care-lakers' because the syna-
gogues are mostly unused and
empty, and the government is
happy to cooperate to assure the
safety of the neglected facilities.
THE TRUTH is. says Rabbi
Brogstein. that the dvaUttka is
formers you can uj,!
Jewish CommIM
y. -nd that", T*k
M are empty **
"Jews," he mi
Private minyaS^
apartments to
formers." AnoS? *
gathering place i, ^
where Jews stand lt ,3
ments and pray Mthe7'
that they are really Lri
It was. fr exam
Luk.yanevka ceme*r7.V
50 yards across the mi
Bab. Yar, that Rabbi
met a group of 22 younij
men who wanted U?i,
The arrangements *,
through Batya
3. 1967atthecemeterv|;
and 7 a.m. 'Wewereto.
trie roAarasf^."hereof
cement block in the Uttie b
!M)use used by the &_
Xadisha to prepare the M
-wish burial.
"I kept thinking."sa*i|
Bronstein. 'that thereisi
all of this than deceiva
authorities than out.
the traitors of the dm
kept thinking that oo
cement block, on that I
death, I would be perl...
act of life, the brit milleU
young men denied by thetn,
of Communist rule of the;]
ful Jewish heritage."
were circumcised. There iftl
anesthesia Bolit boia.t
of the young men said softyJj
hurts ... it hum.
brothers fought with faui
who would have the hotwrl
first. Throughout the i
Batya Meishik stood guards^
cemetery gat>
The next day. on
June 4. Rabbi Bronstein I
Lvov. "Maybe since 1965,"I
calls, T had the feeling (
was being followed.
could sense the dvalirthi t\
It was just one day I
outbreak of the Six-Day \
the Middle Last At thei
Lvov, some beefy KGB'
arrested him. The torture I
early that very day, whenil
bull gave Rabbi Bronsta
Russian nose.
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..... .ii

March 6,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
Puff of Business as Usual
iagan's Pro-Israel Advisers Do Disappearing Act
Chronicle Syndicate
jeni Ronald Reagan's
ent decision to shunt
[several of his more
Inent "pro-Israel
ers during the
ign in favor of the
traditional State De-
em "Arabists" is
doubts about the
m of his Middle
concerns were further
fed by the strong indi-
T that the new Admin-
is about to approve
. Carter Administration
Saudi Arabia's pressing
Ifor advanced "offensive"
lies for its 62 F-15 fighter
I, which are scheduled to
riving in Saudi Arabia
I year.
JAIJI.Y THE most con-
absenses from the
j Administration are Dr.
JChurba, the former chief
[East expert at U.S. Air
Intelligence who is now
It of the Washington-
Center for International
f. a private group; Prof.
Id Tanter, of the Univer-
[Michigan; Prof. Eugene
the former Under
> of State during the
Administration, who
iches at the Yale Law
land Prof. Robert Tucker.
Hopkins University.
had worked hard during
Ipaign: so far, none has
pied to join the Admin-
I ndeed, with each
day. it becomes in-
^ly more unlikely that any
! Middle East experts will
I a policy-making job in
H'i. when President
and Secretary of State
tfi-r Maig searched for a
nent for Assistant Secre-
Near V. astern and South
Vffairs Harold Saunders,
ame up with Nicholas
6. the U.S. Ambassador to
Veliotes. a career State
nent official, will now
the top Middle East
under Haig. It was seen as
|-cut signal to the Arabs
jsiness will continue as
confirmed that Veliotes
from a severe case ol
tis" during his four years
nan. His cables to Wash
(consistently reflected the
of King Hysaein to <
it that Veliotes actually
Jordan's decision to
the Camp David peace
s's no difference betweei
rs and Veliotes," ont
epartment insider com
ving Reagan's victory in
er, most observers hen
that Richard V. Allen,
Is top foreign policy
during the campaign and
now the National Security
Advi&er in the White House,
would press to bring Churba into
the Administration.
"He (Churba) is one of our
most incisive and skilled military
intelligence analysts," Allen
wrote last year in the intro-
duction to Churba's latest book,
CHURBA and Allen had been
largely responsible for drafting
Reagan's famous article in The
Washington Post in August,
1979 which, for the first time, had
the former California Governor
articulate his appreciation of
Israel's "strategic" value to the
United States. Churba's Center
for International Security leased
space from Allen's Washington
office. They worked closely
throughout the campaign.
Allen also relied heavily on
Tanter, Tucker and Rostow. In
fact, Allen told me last summer
during an interview that Rostow
had emerged as the leading
Middle East adviser to Reagan.
But now, Churba has returned
to his Center, Rostow to Yale,
Tanter to Michigan, and Tucker
to Johns Hopkins.
Observers here believe that
either Allen's power had been so
reduced by Haig, Defense
Secretary Casper Weinberger and
other senior Reagan Admin-
istration officials that he could no
longer "deliver" or he was
simply unwilling to bring alter-
native voices into the govern-
spicuous omissions is the move
toward approving Saudi Arabia's
request for the fuel tanks, bom-
bracks and other advanced acces-
sories for the F-15's. The new
State Department spokesman,
William Dyess, said on Feb. 5'
that the Carter Administration's
written assurances to Congress
limiting the offensive punch of
these planes are no longer
considered binding on the
Reagan Administration.
', Two years ago, when Congress
'was considering the Admin-
istrations F-15 "package" sale,
then-Defense Secretary Harold
Brown wrote a letter promising
that the aircraft would not be
fitted with the additional arms.
But late last year, Saudi Ara-
bia began to press Washington
for the hardware, insisting that a
refusal would lead to a severe
strain in U.S.-Saudi ties. Presi-
dent Carter, in the midst of the
campaign and warned by 68 U.S.
Senators against approving the
deal, deferred action.
the upgrading of the aircraft.
Israeli Ambassador Ephraim
Evron raised the matter directly
with Haig during their first
meeting on Feb. 4. But a day
later, spokesman Dyess told
reporters that the views of the
Brown letter to Congress were
not necessarily representative of
the new Administration.
Reagan Administration of-
ficials, recognizing the sensitivity
of the proposed sale, are soun-
ding out Israel and its supporters
in Congress about possibilities
for avoiding an all-out battle over
the issue. Under U.S. law,
Congress can veto the sale by
approving Resolutions of Disap-
proval in both the House and
State Department and Penta-
gon officials contend that the
situation in the Middle East in
the wake of the I ran-Iraq war
has deteriorated, and that the
Saudis now have a genuine need
for the equipment, which would
increase the aircraft's range from
400 to over 1,000 miles.
"WE WANT to make them as
effective as we can," Weinberger
said on Feb. 3 at his first news
conference when asked about the
Saudi F-15's. Weinberger ex-
plained that the Saudis have "a
difficult defense problem with a
ong coastline and a small num-
>er of forces and immensely
valuable resources for the free
Some political observers here
suggested that Weinberger's
remarks about the possible
stationing of U.S. troops in Israel
made in response to a question
at the same news conference
could be seen as a sort of
"compensation" to the Israelis
for closing their eyes to the Saudi
"If they (Israel) should decide,
and I confess I'd be a little
surprised if they did," Wein-
berger said, "we would certainly
consider a request from them to
station troops in Israel. We
would never initiate such a
suggestion, but with the strength
of the alliance that we have, we
would certainly examine that
kind of a question, if it should be
raised, with a very sympathetic
. to note that is was a "hyp
nhelical" issue and he insisted
that he was "not setting new
policy." State Department offi-
cials, concerned about possible
angry reactions in the Arab world
to the stationing of U.S. troops in
Israel, sought to reinforce Wein-
berger's disclaimer.
Earlier in the week, Reagan
himself told newspaper reporters
that he favored a stronger U.S.
military presence in the Middle
East. But the President did not
say specifically where.
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Don't Count Menachem Begin Out
Despite Israeli polls predicting a
Labor landslide during the forth-
coming election June 30, with
Shimon Peres replacing
Menachem Begin, a veteran
Israeli political expert associated
with the Labor Party and
currently assigned to a vital UN
body, doesn't believe this is
necessarily so.
This distinguished Israeli, who
prefers not to be named, has been
active in Israel's political life
since Independence Day and is
thus in an excellent position to
know in what direction the Israeli
political winds blow, even during
these uncertain days whei
galloping inflation stands highest j
among the many problems
bedeviling the country.
He agrees that while the dire
economic situation has struck the
Israelis a deep blow, they realize
that most nations around the
world, including the powerful
United States, have also been
affected by inflation, and there-
lore they cannot hold Begins
Likud Government specifically
responsible for their economic-
plight. Inflation is a world-wise
ISRAELIS are used to tzena,
austerity. To them, certainly to
the greater majority, security re-
mains the number one issue, and
the Likud has made its stand
quite clear as to exactly what the
Yishuv's needs are on this grave
issue. Indeed, if the Israelis were
to choose today between
Menachem Begins 26-point
autonomy plan for the territories
and the plan which Shimon Peres
has projected for the West Bank,
a plan which calls for a partial
partition of the region with a link
to King Hussein's Jordan, there
can be no doubt as to which plan
they would prefer. They know,
moreover, that Hussein has re-
jected any partial settlement, and
they also know that he continues
to play up the PLO. He still has
his heart on Jerusalem.
Again, Israelis in the majority
are not too pleased with Shimon
Peres' frequent trips abroad in
attempts to curry the favor of
such "friends" of Israel as Bruno
Kreisky of Austria and Giscard
d'Estaing of France. They also
dislike his flirtations with
Egypt's President Sadat. All
this is bound to work against
Labor during the elections
A noted Israeli lecturer and
political columnist. Yosef Goell.
Pictured above are Professor
Leonard J. Hausman (left) of
Brandeis University, and
Bernyce Stein, President of
Brandeis University Na-
tional's Women's Committee
Lake Worth Chapter. Pro-
fessor Hausman gave an in-
spiring lecture at the Annual
University On Wheels lun-
cheon which was recently held
at the Poinciana Clubhouse.
holds that approximately forty
percent of the electorate remains
undecided about whom to vote
for" In a comprehensive report
just released by the American
Jewish Committee Goel notes,
among other things, that the
election campaign will in all like-
lihood be conducted around the
twin issues of foreign policy and
inflation" and he adds that "the
Likud will attempt to push the
line that Labor and Peres, if
elected, will sell out Eretz Israel
- the West Bank and the Gaza
Strip to Arafat, via King
Hussein and Peres" Jordanian
option. Labor." he notes, will
blast awaj at the Likud Govern-
ment "a sorry performance and its
responsibility for inflation, and
for the first-ever real drop in.
Israelis personal income record-
ed in 1080."
HE CITES 40 percent of the
electorate as being "undecided."
actually, clue to a massive shift in
affiliation from parties during the
past decade, it is the view of well
Informed observers close to the
Israeli politieal scene that close
in BO percent of Israelis are bilti
miflagti. independent voters. In
this regard. Goell says in his
report that "the major political
issues of the 1970s and 80s cut
across party lines. Thus they
proved to be internally divisive
within the leading parties rather
than defining differences among
them. Labor, the Likud and the
Bank and the Gaza Strip, settle-
ment activities and even on the
Camp David agreement and'
peace treaty with Egypt."
Discussing the elections,
Shmuel Schnitzer of Ma'ariv
pointed out recently that the
"labor Alignment possesses no
magic charms against the
destructive processes which
undermine Israel's economy. It
has no clear program for fighting
inflation, nor does it have any
short-term solution to the
housing shortage which plagues
young couples and new im-
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Yoel Marcus, writing in
Ha'aretz, "believes there are
three problems facing the Labor
Alignment. First, it has not vet
convinced the people that
Shimon Peres' leadership will be
superior to Menachem Begins.
Second, Labor's vocal demand
for an absolute majority could
become sticky, and third, riot a
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The veteran |8ridi
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No Palestinian Leader
ICan Speak and Act for
the Broad Majority
Defense Department Course
km diplomat and former
\ Secretary of State told the
jnal Kxecutive Committee of
Zionist Organization of
leu this past weekend that
uli.slinians are as divided as
|ral> states in the area and
'there is no Palestinian
who can speak and act for
broad majority of the
linian people," and who
make an agreement with
and make it stick."
Joseph .1. Sisco. who was
mi secretary for Near
i n and South Asian Affairs.
200 ZOA leaders from
yiioul the U.S. gathered
the two-day meeting,
he Palestinian Arabs on the
Hank have not given up
lm a negotiated solution"
Israel and that they have
iiliresi in giving up their
i Palestinians who reside
'he West Hank."
|llir mi-eiing at the Warwick
hero, l)r Sisco who was
President and Chancellor
\ merit an University in
Ingtoii. DC and who just
a nip fit the Middle Kast.
Dedicated "sefioua diffi-
helwi-i-n the U.S. and
nvei ihu Arab Israel
Id d.rlan-d thai "Kur
iiTi i. .il i l.uit in the area.
.ri.iii U'tf s_*h<' I1UIUI-.


UuwmTuh sjKi#0OI*)
live, it is to apply pressure on the
U.S. to aplly pressure on Israel."
Commenting on what he per-
ceived as a policy of the Reagan
Administration toward the
Middle Kast. Dr. Sisco told the
ZOA. which has a membership of
1541.000, that: the new adminis-
I rat ion would consult more with
Israel: would commit itself to the
security and survival of Israel in
II linn and abiding manner:
would play a critical role in the
diplomacy of the area; and would
adhere firmly to a non-recogni-
tion and no-contact with the
In his speech. Dr. Sisco also
said that "the security and
survival of Israel was inex-
tricably linked with that of the
U.S." lie anticipated a strong
U.S. military presence in the
Middle Mast and the Persian
The Zionist Organization of
America now celebrating its KU
\..n. has consistently addressed
il-ell to America Israel relation-
hips and I he safeguarding of
I -iael'- integrity by educational
mil informal ktntil activities.
I'm -siding was \lleck A. Res
in. 1%. Chairman of the National
Kxecutive Committee, of the
/.<) \
President ol IbeZOA is Ivan.I
.^hu\ai|t| Ivxeculive Director!
. I'aul I 'lack's
I'\j .
the Black cause, the Defense
Department course relates. It
also points out that Jewish lead-
ers and rank-and-file participants
were being crowded out of some
civil rights organizations by
some new Black militants.
The stagnation developed with
the onset of affirmative action
quota systems under Blacks were
giv-n preference over Whites in
lirin,; accepted in universities
despite their lower passing
grades in examinations. Jews
as well as many non-Jewish
whites called this "reverse dis-
crimination** while Blacks
heralded it, the military course on
Jews stresses. It explains that
Jews oppose quotas, remem-
bering the quota restrictions
against them in the 1930s and
1910s. It stresses that a negative
impact on Black Jewish relations
was the contact the U.S. Ambas-
sador to the United Nations,
Andrew Young, a Black leader,
had with the Palestine Liberation
THERE IS no other country in
the world where the military is
lieing given a basic and extensive
course about Jews with a view to
combatting anti-Semitism and
depicting the contributions that
Jews make to the general pro-
cess of the country.
The course of the U.S. Depart-
ment of Defense encompasses
many aspects of Jewish life in the
United Slates and its contents
does not lend itself to a proper
summary In B short article. The
ixiurtM! had been introduced des-
pite the fact that major Jewish
organizations dealing with pro-
tecting Jewish civil rights and
fighting anti-Semitism are ac-
tively engaged in pressuring the
U.S. government not to include
Jews as Jews in the U.S. popu-
lation census.
They are against indentifying
the 5.800.00 Jews in the country
as an ethnic group among the
organizations has been criticized,
not only because it creates the
false impression that there are no
Jews at all living the U.S. but
also because it undermines
Jewish identity.
THE U.S. Department of
Defense ignores the self-denial
policy of the Jewish groups who
do not want Jews to be identified
as Jews. Its course on Jews is
evidence of that. Also, the fact
that there are Jewish chaplains in
all branches of the Armed Forces
ministering to Jewish cultural
and religious needs of the Jewish
servicemen. "How would we
know to put a Mogen David
marker on the grave of a fallen
Jewish soldier or officer, if we
would not have him on the record
as Jewish?", the military argu-
ment goes.' We would have to
a marker with a cross on the
grave and Jews would certainly
not like that."
I n analyzing the present status
of '.be Jews in the United States.
I he Defense Department course
emphasizes that the Jewish
|hi|iulai inn consists mostly of
middle class people who, due to
(heir good education and hard
work, succeeded in developing an
ethnic economic network that has
provided stability for the major-
ity of Jews in the country.
AT THE SAME the attention
of the students is drawn to the
fact that although Jews worked
bard to reach their present econ-
omic position, there are, never-
theless, elements in the country
that use the economic progess of
the Jews for the nefarious
purpose of inciting to anti-Jewish
Jewish Americans, the military
are told, are all too well aware of
how tenuous their economic
position is. "Changes in public
opinion may be swift and victim-
focus on Jewish Americans for
our present economic situation is
a real possibility."' the course
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Parenting To Be
or Not To Be
Southeast Region of the
k\ Organization of America
In Ml Day Conference at the
Inn in Fort Lauderdale
it a continental breakfast,
hop Sessions were held.
Oberman, National Vice
nil and Chairman of the
ial Membership Committee
the Membership session
[ was chaired by Alan Taffet
(iold. former National
nan, AZF and President of
mi Insist Region, led the
Projects and AZF session
was chaired by Charles
line of Birmingham.
John Iowe, President of
iVesichester, New York
led the Public Affairs
which was chaired by
Anne Kosenthal of
the luncheon. Rabbi
(1 Rosenberg, Vice
illor for Development
Theological Seminary of
pa spoke on "Zionism in
pisa "
following officers and
Ive board were elected for a
ir term of of lice:
President, Alan Taffet,
Jacksonville; Honorary Presi-
dent. Milton Gold. Royal Palm
Reach; First Vice President,
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Miami
Beach; Vice Presidents, Jack
Becker. Jacksonville; Arthur
Geduldig. Atlanta; Anne
Roscnthal, Hollywood; Rose
Shapiro, Miami Beach; Jack
Ruby. Royal Palm Beach;
Recording Secretary, Cantor-
Isaac Goodfriend, Atlanta;
Corresponding Secretary, Cantor
Abraham Marlon. Jacksonville;
Treasurer, Milton Davis, Royal
Palm Beach; Chairman,
Executive Board, Charles
Kimerling, Birmingham;
Executive Board Members; Dr.
Mortimer Abrashkin, Fort
Lauderdale; Arnold Aronson,
Raleigh; Al Berger, Augusta; Al
Cohen, Hollywood; Joe Cohen,
Atlanta; Rabbi Solomon Geld,
Pompano Beach; Dr. Jerry
Glickson,' Birmingham; Milton
(iold. Royal Palm Beach; Sis
Gold. Royal Palm Beach, Leo
Goldberger, Memphis; Rabbi
Milton Grafman. Birmingham;
Michael Greenwald, Memphis;
Louis Hoberman, Miami Beach;
Harry Jaffe. Birmingham; Ben
I South Dixie Highway
iPalm Beach, Florida 33405
In Monday to Saturday
Mo 11 p.m.
Restaurant Francais
Alto Serving
Prix Fixe (set price)
pare a lot of good
ions for cooking
[Colombo Plain
JJe Milk Yogurt
*Jd of sour cream,
'or cup, Colombo
ess calories than
[cream (304 less
>'es!) 'ess fat (80%
and less
"terol (87% less')
3ft cooking with
tT^>o instead of sou
[>* a lot less to offer.
too Whole Milk Yogurt
^{^se (creamed)
| Cholesterol "
43.2 gms
179.2 gms
9.5 gms
84,8 grro
25 mg.
154 mg.
48 mg.
251 mg.

Kaplan. Hollywood; Rabbi Carl
Klein. Hallandale; Eve Leiken,
Miami Beach; G. Ben Levinson,
llallundale; Jack Levine,
Hallandale; Julius Levine, Miami
Beach; Charles D. Lowenstein,
Atlanta; Rabbi Morton Malav-
sky. Hollywood; Dr. Milton
Mann, Jacksonville: Leon May,
Nashville; Dr. Samuel Menicks,
Hallandale; Bernadt Oolie,
Lauderhill: Sam J. Perry,
Hollywood; Robert Persky,
Augusta; Maurice Pilsk, Nash-
ville; Harold Rose, Plantation;
Dr. Irving A. Rosenthal,
Hollywood; Rabbi David
Shapiro, Hollywood: Albert
Shulman. Miami Beach. Yale
Weinstein, Miami Beach. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman, Sunrise.
The ZOA is the parent body of
American Zionism. Established
in 1897, it is a movement of
150,000 members working for a
creative American Jewry and for
a strong, secure Israel.
A five week workshop for
couples who are trying to decide
whether or not to have a child, is
being offered at the Jewish
Community (enter of the Palm
Beaches, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd.,
West Palm Beach on Thursday
evenings from 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Iieginning March 19. The intent
ol I be workshop is to help indivi-
duals and couples explore their
feelings concerning their
relationships, explore feelings
and values concerning having
and not having a child, examine
possible lifestyle changes that
might be involved in raising a
child and. develop good decision
making skills.
The group leaders. Bob and
llarreen Bertisch, have lead
several "Parenting To Be or
: FROM MAR. 8 to APR. 17
per person 2 In a room
700 Euclid Avenue
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Not To Be" workshops in New
Haven, Ct. which participants
found to be extremely helpful and
informative and an enjoyable
way to meet people.
The fee for this five week work-
shop is $20 per couple for JCC
members and $2H per couple for
non members
For registration and more
information please call the JCC
at 689-7700.
Tha Alr-Condmonad t HtaiaO
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JCC Happenings
Senior News
, the world of today. Film
courtesy "I Mi ud tin Sy Cole
,,i Century Villone.
The Senior Center of the
Jewish Community Center con-
stant.) receives letters of appre-
ciation from clients who are
henefitling from our trans
porlation services and who are
enjovinn our interesting and
gram*, it ,s
and ,
' ""Poruntl
meaningful for Us "*"* iJ
we are assisting and ^
the lives of so manv \Jr$i>9L
wishes to thank all tL^
ho* been kind en K fc*
know how much t ?Jl
means U> them. LS-S(|
The Jewish Community
Center, Comprehensive Senior
Service Center receives funds
from a Federal Grant, Title III of
the Older Americans Act,
awarded by Gulfstream Areawide
Council on Aging, and the
Florida Department of H.R.S.
Transportation is available
Mi the transit disadvantaged. Call
WJ 7700 for information.
Speak Out Enjoy an after-
noon of expression, friendship
and learning with Wynn Kenton,
discussion leader, on Mondays at
I p.m. Next session: march 9.
Round Table Talk For Men
Timely Topics For Thinking
Women Joe Greenberg, group
loader for the men, and Sylvia
Skolnik. group leader for the
women, conduct lively discussion
s,ssions on politics, economics
.ind current events. For further
information, call the Center at
1189 7700.
Speakers Club Herbert
Sperber, President, invites all
those interested in public
speaking, to join this group,
which meets on Thursdays at 10
Dine Out Luncheons at
various restaurants will he held
once u month For further infor-
mation call Ronnie at the Center.
ai 689-7700.
Tax Counseling For The
Klderlv is available on Tuesdays
from 1 I p.m. at the C.S.S.C.
Provided by Volunteer Income
Tax Vssisianee (VITAi. Roz
Rum, volunteer counselor
Second Tuesday Club of the
Month Sam Rubin. President.
and Sabrina Goitachatk, Vice
President, will hold its monthly
meeting on Tuesday, March 10at
I p.m. at the Center. Ruth Hyde.
Chairperson, announces a two-
fold program. Lillian Kessler.
soprano, will sing, and will be
accompanied by Mr. Sam
Finkulthal on the piano. Manny
Kessler. who is president of the
Sunshine Democratic Club, and
Vice President of C.O.A. of
Century Village, will lecture.
Trips Lido Spa. Due to so
man) requests we have arranged
a Lido Spa Get-a-Way for
Sunday, May 10-Wednesday,
May 13. The trip will begin with a
Mother's Day Party on Sunday,
and includes .'( meals a day (diet
or regular), daily massage and
entertainment. Members $113.50,
double occupancy. Non-members
$123.50, including gratuities. Bus
transportation is available from
the Weslgate of Century Village
(price will be announced).
Reservations require a $25 de-
posit per person, which includes a
to non refundable fee For further
information call Ronnie at 689-
Special Guided Art Tour A
lour of the outstanding Armand
Hammer Exhibit at the Norton
Art Gallery has been scheduled
by the J.C.C. on .Monday. March
'. at I p.m. Transportation is
avuilable from the J.C.C. Fee
V2.50. Registration limited for
tour. A once in a lifetime oppor-
tunity. Call Rea or Rose NOW at
New Dimensions
"Investing To Cope With
Inflation." a New Dimension.
Palm Reach Junior College Pro-
gram. Sol Kopman will present
this program on Thursday,
March 12 at 1:30 p.m.
Family Seder
At JCC April 18
The Jewish Community Center
will conduct its annual Family
Seder Saturday evening. April is
at 7:30 p in at the John I.
Leonard High School.
A traditional Kosher PaSSOVei
meal will be served The entire
community is invited to join in
the reading and singing of the
The fee for the evening is 118
for members and $22 for non-
members. Children may share
one meal.
Call Fran at 689-7700 for in-
Health Insurance Round Table
_ Edith Reiter, Health Insur-
ance Coordinator, will present
this program on Monday, March
16 at 130 p.m. Learn what you
will need U> have the best
How To Modernize Your
Frames Ida Blauner in-
structor. This class will be held
on Fridays, March 20 and March
27 at 1 p.m.
Health Insurance Assistance
- Edie Reiter of JCC Health
Insurance ToundTablewBl beat
the J.C.C. the third Thursday of
ih> month at 2 p.m. to Basis,
persons with health insurance
forms, questions, etc. Call 689-
TTiMl (or information.
Seniors Keep In Touch A
special friendship program will be
held on ill,' third Thursday of
each month at I p.m. Helen
Marx, group leader. Ann Cohen.
Program Chairman.
"The Story Of Two Deaf
Women," u Rochester Institute
Documentary, will be presented
In the Jewish ( '< immunity Center
at the Summit Library in West
Palm Reach, on Tuesday, March
31, ui I in p m The public.
cs|>ccialh the deal and persons
with hearing impairments, are
in\ neil to attend Learn how two
deal women enjoj a lull life ol
enrichment and accomplishment
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15th Season
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Discotheque Drama
Work Shop Band
Pool Lake. Sailing
Water Skiing
Backgammon and
Bridge Instruction
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Tups to
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March 6, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
business Mission
to Israel
|,\MI. f'lorida Some forty
Florida businessmen inter-
In promoting commercial
s between the State of
|,i and the State of Israel.
I,, participating in a
Lss Mission to Israel March
V ii'.
Ils(in.,| by the Florida
L, ||| the America-Israel
|l, of Commerce, the
of the mission is to
Florida businessmen
,,,, opix.rtunities for doing
with Israel. The
, ol the two-week trip
r- u full program of touring
;hiseeing, liehind-the-scene
Itn industrial and research
\es. ineetings and
I with high-ranking
|n iix ni and business
.iiul individualized
ii mints arranged ac-
lo each participant's llei'iN
il the partidpanls are
siiil in export to or import
Israel. Under the U.S.
|ali/.eil System of Prefer-
KiSI'l. 2700 categories of
i made products may enter
|S duty iree.
kling ilie mission are Sam
Ipl President to the Cham-
linl a consultant to and on
indislry, and Hen Kur-
a major importer of Israeli
|ii Ini i he mission is 1,649.
includes deluxe hotels.
in;;, breakfast daily, two
limners, and many special
.i well .is a round trip
bom Miami \rrange-
m.i\ in made to originate
i\ Ii lid l lie 11 ip For addi
nloi iii.ii ion. phone t he
fcvs to come early!
w special early evening
hu features values on
pan King crab tegs, Maine
Iter. Poached Smoked
foo, Chined Raw Bar
per Brmied Bay Scallops
Ion schrod Florentine
[Sirloin steak. Charbrblled
oafish or Salmon, and
[Choice from our dally
h eaten
I Sunset Special dinners
pae Charley s Chowder
read, cole Slaw, and
t choice of vegetable.
* $7.95 to $10.95 par
' tou really get
Inet's worth!
n Sat 5-6 p.m.
1M p.m.
Fine seafood in the
puck Muer tradition
I 5 5 ocean Bivc
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,. 659-1500
al ll!^?! Hoooreo
Community Calendar
March 6
B'noi B'rith Century Board 10 a.m.
Kodesh Board lOa.m.
March 7
Congregation Beth
10 a.m. American Israeli tighthouse I p.m. Free Sons of
March 13
National Council of Jewish Women
Convention, Louisville, Ky.
Palm Beach National
Women's American ORT North Palm Beach Square Dance and
March 8
Israel Bond Nationol Dinner Women's American ORT Evening
Flea Market Congregations Anshei Sholom Men's Club 9:30
a.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club Outing 12
noon Temple Beth El Men's Club 10 a.m. Temple Beth El
United Synagogue Youth Purim Carnival
March 9
Women's American ORT Palm Beach Board 10 a.m.
Hadassoh Gold Meir Board 12:30 p.m B'nai B'rith Women -
Boynton Beach 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT Royal
Palm Beach 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith 3046 Board 3 p.m.
Women's American ORT Mid-Palm Board 1 p.m. Women's
American ORT No. Palm Beach Board 10:30 a.m. Temple
Israel 7:30 p.m.
March 10
Century 730 p.m. Hadassoh Henrietta Szold Board 1
p.m. B'nai B'rith Masada Board 8 p.m. Women's American
ORT West Palm Beach 1 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group- 10
a.m. American Mizrachi Women 1 p.m. JEWISH
March 11
Temple Beth David Sisterhood Board 7:30 p.m. Temple
Israel Men's Club Board 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith 3046 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Masada Dinner Boatride
March 12
Hodassah Yovel Board 3 p.m. Hadassoh Shalom Board 10
a m. American Jewish Congress Board 12:30 p.m.
Hadassoh Abya Board 9:45a.m Hodassah Gold Meir 12:30
p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Medina Board 8 p.m. Temple
Beth Sholom Board 9:30 a.m. Temple B'nai Jacob Board -
March 14
David Sisterhood Spaghetti Dinner
March 15
Jewish Community Day School Family Field Day Temple Beth
Sholom Men's Club 9:30 a.m. Jewish Community Center -
Purim Carnival Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood
Concert 8 p.m. Temple Israel Purim Carnival B'nai B'rith
March 16
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. Hodassah Tikvah -
Board 10 a.m. Hodassah Golda Moir 12:30 p.m. Jewish
Family and Children's Service Board 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith
3016 7:45 p.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood 8 p.m. JEWISH
March 17
Temple Beth El Sisterhood 8 p.m. Hadassoh Henrietta Szold -
1 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group 10a.m. Temple Beth David -
Board 8 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom 1 p.m. Temple
Israel Board 8 p.m.
March 18
p m. B'nai B'rith North Lodge 8 p.m. Hodassah Shalom
National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood Board 9:30 a.m. Purim Party
12 noon Pioneer Women Gold Meir Board 1 p.m.
Women's American ORT Palm Beach County Region Board -
930 a.m. Jewish Community Center Women's Association 10
am B'nai B'rith Tel Aviv 7:30 p.m.
March 19
Women's American ORT Evening Board 8 p.m. Hadassoh -
Yovel 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Ohav Board 9:30a.m.
Will tour Lunch Today
Cause a Migraine Tomorrow?
You probably aren't
aware that what
you're eating today
could give you an
agonizing headache
tomorrow. Quite
frankly, certain foods
you eat could lead
to headaches.
Delicacies such as
ripe cheese, chocolate,
beansprouts, herring,
red wine, nuts and scotch are
known to cause headaches
in some people. In most cases,
once the food culprit is
removed from the diet, the
headache pain disappears.
Learning to understand
what causes headaches and
how lo prevent them is one of
the many functions at the
Headache Treatment Center in
Ft. Lauderdale, a unit of the
Center for Neurological
It is one of only a few such
Centers presently in the
United States and the only one
in Florida. Sophisticated
equipment, a highly qualified
staff of doctors, nurses and
therapists plus expertise
in diagnostic and
therapeutic technology
combine to provide
the finest in
patient care.
If you are suffering
from persistent or
recurring headaches,
we suggest you consult
with your physician.
Or call us at 491-6032.
We're here to help.
This information is brought to
you by:
The Headache Treatment
Center a unit of the
Center for Neurological
Center for Neurological Services
Fort Louderdote

** IRabbtmcal amtr
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
devoted to discuision of themei md bseas
relevant to Jewish life pent and
Temple Emanu-EI
Palm Beach, Florida
"It is something inside the
individual that makes him a Jew,
something infinitessimally small
yet immeasurably large ... It is
strongly or weakly, but at any
rate to our very finger tips."
Written by Franz Rosenzweig
some sixty years ago. these
words have a contemporary ring
To Ik- a Jew is to be passion
aloly committed to a set of goals,
a strategy, a plan for action for
himself and or the larger com-
These goals might include: a
program to develop ones per-
sonal piety and observance, one's
Jewish learning to hallow his or
her Jewish home, to support
Israel, to commit oneself to syna-
gogue and federation, to social
action on behalf of the handicap-
ped and underprivileged and
Inside the Individual
ikhborhood and lei our Jewish-
>sa be contenl with that, r.ach
Bonds Events
Dr. Richard G. Shugarman.
Palm Beach County State of
Israel Bond Chairman proudly
announces that Mr. Dan Giber
and Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Rosenblatt will" receive the
coveted City of Peace Award for
their dedicated service to the
community and the State of
Israel. They will be honored at a
breakfast on March 15 at 9:30
a.m. at the Challenger Country
Club in Lake Worth.
When Contacted about their
awards the nonorees stated,
"they were proud to be honored
by the State of Israel Bond
Organization as the proceeds
from Bonds help in securing
Israel's economy." Guest enter-
tainer will be Emil Cohen, well
known entertainer
I irossinger's.
The Lakeside Israel Bond
Committee is happy to announce
that Sylvia Beck and Doris
(ireenstein will be honored at a
testimonial brunch on Sunday.
March 15 at the Lakeside
Clubhouse. Special entertainer
will be Eddie Schaeffer. well
known comedian of Hotel and
Nightclub fame.
Mrs. Beck and Mrs. Greenstein
will receive the coveted City of
Peace award for their dedicated
and devoted service to the
community and the State of
For information you can call
the Israel Bond office, 659-1445.
"The Jewish Listener's Digest"
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 a.m.
WPBR -1340 AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
_, ofPalm Beach County
March 8
Al Sperberg Jewish Braille Institute
MARCH 15 Ernest Michel "World Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors"
Tune in to'MOSAIC
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
*h hosts Berbers Mm and Stave Ooraon
SUNDAY March 8
Bert Gold Executive Dfreetor of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, analyse* the condition of American Jewry.
Yaakov Kirschen, cartoon satirist "Dry Bones" pokes fun at
American and Israeli Jewry on the holiday when parody and
good humor are most in order. Also, a brief moment with funny
man, Henny Youngman.
m MM by Won** Mwtori
by Carat Lmu
Rabbi Joel (ha/in
What is clear is that we can no
longer warm our^eKes with
memories of the shtetl or old
of us. if we are awakeneo ">
Jewish reelings, ou^ht to trans-
late that feeling in'" action,
,.,, | ., nature that will
deepen our-elve- as .lews, and
enable us to build a more rooted.
creative Jewish community in
Nine in a
We are in the American
diaspora have the resources to
develop a level of Jewish culture
and learning, as elevated and
profound as that created by our
forebear- in Lithuania and the
All that is required is the desire
and the confidence: the desire
and confidence to increase our
piety, and our learning, and the
will to develop institutions of
advanced Jewish study. The
communiu that will make on its
people committed Jews and
xcholars, and will make of its
institutions environments for the
Dowering of culture, fellowship
and faith, will regard itself and
assure our Jewish future
Research Grant
The Council of Humanistic
Values for Palm Beach County
announces a competition for a
five hundred dollar research
grant to a post-graduate
researcher not employed by an
educational institution This
award is made possible by a
grant from the Chastain
The purpose of the award is to
encourage humanistic research of
benefit to the people of Palm
Beach County by providing part
of the cost of research and or
helping to free the researcher
from other responsibities.
The research supported by this
award must be grounded in the
purposes and methods on the
humanities disciplines (including
humanistic approaches to social
science disciplines and must be
published or diseminated in such
a way as to make the research
findings available to appropriati
leaders in the County.
The deadline for applications is
April 15. Interested candidates
should write Dr. Don Marietta.
Department of Philosophy.
Florida Atlantic University.
Boca Raton. Fla. 33431.
(Telephone: 395-5100, ext. 2683.1
The Promise of
We Are One
Singles Purim
The Career Singles will be
P0"?"01'1* a 'Peciel Purim
Party, Sunday, March 22. at the
home of Hank Gilbert, 840 Ocean
Dr.. Juno Beach at 7 p.m.
Working singles, ages 3555
and currently employed are
^ernti)2rt,0n fr thi
Call 626-9999 or 689-4021 for
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Aitz Chaim Congregation Century Villaos
W. Palm Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath services o
p.m Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30.p.m. 8" ">. *j|
Congregation Anehei Emuna
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Baach 33446 Phonsigo,
499-9229 Harry Silver, President Daily services 8 am Z,.
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
Temple lerael
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phone 8334421 ,|
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L. Levlne, Associate Rabbi Sabbiftl
services, Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday Torah Seminars 10:30a.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Phon a
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath?
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with |
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 am
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swmion Ave.. DcirnJ
Mailing address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach 33444 Rabbi Sandl
Silver President Lawrence Sommers (272-2908) Friday serviette
8.15 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah of Palm Beach County
at St David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Mill Bivtj 1
Wellington Trace. West Palm Beach Mailing address: 1125 Jack!
Pine St., West Palm Beach 33411 Rabbi Edward Conn Preside*!
Ronnie Kramer (793-2700) Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15p.m
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC. 8900 Boca West Glades Road Hi
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue. P.O. Box 3,
Raton 33432* Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin f
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Baach 33407 Phone: 8330339' I
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sabbath service,
Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Daily Mmyan at 815a*,
Sunday at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anehei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 6M-1
3212 Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z Scheet-j
man Cantor Mordecai Spektor Services daily 8.30 a.m. andUJj
p.m. followed by Onag Shabbat. Saturday 8:30 am and6p.m.Mj
cha followed by Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh
at Congregational Church, 115, N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach j
Phone 732-2555 Rabbi Avrom L Drazin Sabbath services, Fndfj
8:15p.m Saturday9a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N A' Street, Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 *
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays wj
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, n
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd.. North Palm Be**'!
Phone: 845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Nicholas FenaW]
Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue G'. Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack State"* j
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 Alemeida Drive. "1
Springs 33461 Phona: 965-1064 President Martin KrotfirW
Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m. Mondays aai
Thursday at 9 a.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation Mi
1401 N.W. 4th Avanue, Boca Raton 33432 Phone: 9326566 R*
Nathan Zelizer Sabbath servtcaa, Friday 8:15p.m. Saturday ft*4*
, IfS* Em#th D*ray Hebrew Congregation
5780 Wast Atlantic Avenue, Delray Baach 33446 Phone: 4963W 1
Rabbi Bernard Silver Cantor Benjamin Adler Sabbath
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Dairy Mlnyans at 8:45 a* awi
... Temple Emanu-EI
190 North County Road. Palm Baach 33480 Phone: 83W
"abbi Joel Chazln Cantor David Dardaahti Sabbath
F'lday at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 9 am.
Temple Beth Zlon .
at Colony Building, 1030 Royal Palm Baach Blvd.JW'
Beech Phone: 7936021 President BryartechwerU '****
vices. Friday night al 7:30 p.m.

The Jewish
iian of Palm Beach County
Striving to Fulfill
Promise of the Galilee
- El Israel From this
Lindswept hilltop in the
L ;,ruity of Haifa two
X. the west appears close
itll reach out and touch.
LnnpdMtcdirection, just a
les 10 the east and equally
ri..K.|, is Israel's border
vria one of the Palestinian
its' most frequently used
[mutes to the region's scat-
Jewish settlements.
I El is a foothold, a pre-
Lm or mitzpe. in an area
^1 rich in centuries of
i history where Arabs
jiber Jews by eight to one.
Led from here, the Jewish -
X s plan to strengthen the
I presence-in the Galilee
Ion greater urgency a
supported by funds al-
from community cam-
through the United
Appeal. And the spirit of
hlutxim (pioneers! who are
t here provides new in-
hto the determination and
Ltassof Israel's people.
El has no school, no
pi facilities, no telephone
l,\ crude rocky road is the
lay in or out. A heavy rain
^arrange the barren land-
, and the wind is ceaseless.
bnly housing available is
[temporary shelters, and,
e of severe cuts in the
i Agency budget this year,
I is no guarantee a perma-
) settlement will ever be
Bished Life here tends to
duced to its most basic
Is tiny, isolated and vulner-
tommunity is typical of the
settlements developing in
lalilee. The terrain and living
It ions are foreboding, and
preat of attack by terrorists
[much a part of life here as
[trip commuting residents
to their jobs each day
las long as four hours and
;l> civilian guard patrols.
. this year alone the Jewish
cv has received 1,400 appli-
Rs from prospective pioneers
ost of them city dwellers
>re willing to give up virtu-
pverything known in their
for the uncertainty and
leal dangers of life on 30 new
mm proposed for develop-1
[over the next three years.
ne new Galilee settlements'
Jal El have attracted recent j
It emigres; others, young'
p> who are leaving the cities
different way of life. Still
I an> populated by new pio-
from England, South
. Canada and the United
accents from Russian to
klynese. the chalutzim
" common goal, a com-
Jilre.mi llafi and Chedva,
fcabras from Tel Aviv, and
Tther young couples make up
ptal population of Matet, a
on a remote mountaintop
|the Lebanese border. Rafi
l this way:
lad needs chalutzim today
than ever. And we need to
| our deepest selves to find
eatest strengths. We need
the -iil under our finger-
|again, to wonder at the
blooming of the fields
stark winter, to taste the
|;e. the waves of the Kin-
1 break on the shores of
Ps. We need to be here to
?nee the dream that is
I are not afraid," Chedva
not of the many obstacles
[way, not of the wind or the
i and Chedva are successors
Png line of visionaries who
Pd struggled in the Galilee
^ years. The Bible tells of
is victory at HaUor and
ah s triumph on the slopes
I rabor. It was here that the
?m Talmud was written
Les Amdur, a South African, studies a map of the proposed
Moshav Manof in the Segev region of the Galilee. Amdur,
executive secretary of the moshav, and his wife and children are
among the more than 120 South African families who will make
Moshav Manof their new home. (Photo by David Halpern)
and Mishnah completed, Rabbi
Akiva taught his students and
interpreted the Torah, and
Solomon built his royal city at
The first modern era settle-
ment was established at Rosh
Pina in 1878, and was followed by
a dramatic increase in population
through the 1920s and '30s.
German Jews fleeing Nazism
established the first Jewish
settlement in the western Galilee
in 1934, and others soon followed.
But after the War of Indepen-
dence, although the Galilee was
under Israeli control, a demo-
graphic and ecological shift
began which eventually led to
Arab predominance in the area.
Returning Arabs violated an
agreement with the Israeli
government not to use arable
land for building homes, and
their flocks grazed fields intended
for agriculture. Israel tried to
stem this tide in the 1950s with a
new group of settlements in the
area, but shortages of arable land
and of practical farming experi-
ence among Jewish settlers
proved too great an obstacle. In
two decades alone the Arab
population trebled.
Throughout the 1960s and
1970s Israel attempted a dif-
ferent approach, encouraging the
establishment of moshavim
based on light industry rather
than agriculture. But these
settlements proved extremely
costly to maintain, intervening
wars further strained an already
overburdened economy, and
progress in the region was
Today a new decade has
brought a new plan to develop 30
mitzpim linked to 14 major
permanent settlements, virtually
all with industrial economies,
and, perhaps most significantly,,
populated by a new breed of pio-
neer who is equipped with both
the skills and the experience to
make the plan a reality.
Les Amdur, a former South
African businessman, is one of
these new settlers. The leader of a
group of 40 of his countrymen
and women who will populate the
proposed permanent settlement
of Manof in the Segev region,
Amdur has the remarkable
ability to make dots and lines on
a map come to life and a thriving
community suddenly appear on a
deserted mountaintop.
"There's an experimental
school here, and that's a mar-
For generations Jewish
families have turned to
Levitt -1 Fe
Serving the greater Florida area
in the finest of Jewish tradition.
' DELR/tf BEACH 278-7600
5411 Okeechobee Boulevard
Sonny Levitt Jod Wm. Weinstein Norman Cutler
Jack Sanders-Henry Klein-Jufan Almeida
Cantor Manny Mandel
my fAand
HOLLYWOOD 921-7200
1921 Pembroke Road
13385 W. Dbde Hwy.
Douglas Lazarus Steve Martz
LTadWttistdn Myron Wdnsteln
ETTE 312/256-5700 CHICAGO 312/761-2400
velous shopping center there. .a
sports arena. .and the health
center," Amdur explains.
"Across the valley and over that
ridge there is a magnificent
national park. And here are the
ecologically sound factories, and
a complete road system to serve
Now living in an absorption
center in Carmel, Amdur and his
fellow chaluttim already have
started a complex of small busi-
nesses ranging from synthetic
diamonds to cosmetics, and they
are contributing to the economic
stabilization of an older settle-
ment a few kilometers away.
It does not seem to occur to
Amdur and the hundreds like him
in the Galilee that they might not
succeed. With faith in them-
seKes. and support from funds
raited in the 1981 UJA-Federa-
tion Campaign, they embrace the
challenge of the Galilee, and are
eager to get on with the business
of making a reality of a 3.000 year
old dream.
Rose Malzkin to Speak
At Bonds Luncheon
Hose Mat/Kin past National
I LuLissah President will speak at
an Israel Bond luncheon honor-
ing Mrs. Heltie Haas on Wednes-
day, March 11 at The Breakers.
The five chapters of Hadassah
are the sponsoring organization
and are taking an active role in
the Bailing of Israel Bonds.
Mrs Haas will receive the
coveted City of Peace award for
lur dedicated and devoted service
to the community and the State
of Israel. Mrs. Haas, stated
"Hadassah woman have always
lieen ready to help the people of
Israel and through the purchase
of Israel Bonds they provide the
help to secure Israel's economy."
Mrs. Malzkin has been a
Hadassah delegate to the World
Zionist Congress in Jerusalem for
many sessions and is a member of
t he Executive Board of the World
Confederation of United Zionist.
Mr. Malzkin is an honorary Vice
President of National Hadassah
and now holds the portfolio of
Hadassah Constitution Chair-
man. She has held the following
porfolios: Chairman for Youth
Aliyah, Zionist Affairs, American
Affairs, Tourism and Wills and
Rose Matzkin
Bequests. She was President of
the Waterbury Chapter and sub-
sequently the Connecticut
Itegion. It is with great pleasure
that the Israel Bond Organiza-
tion welcomes her to the Palm
Beach Luncheon for Israel Bonds
in honor of Bettie Haas.
National Womens Organization
seeking district executive direc-
tor with administrative, mem-
bership and community
capabilities, plus expertise in
capital fund raising. Please send
resume to P.O. Box 6132,
Hollywood, Fla. 33021.
nnoio \ti
Hospital Certified
Surgical Mohml
Rabbi Dr. Abraham Vaknin
Jewish Funeral Director
Providing the Finest in Jewish Funeral Service with
7 Conveniently Located Chapels
coaai %rf%
477-SM4 *73-7140 Ta*0
Our new insignia symbolically expresses
the kinship between PISER of Chicago and
MENORAH CHAPELS in Florida. You will
find the same trustworthy service and
respect for Jewish traditions here that
generations of Chicagoans have come to
rely upon. In Chicago or Florida, you can
call on us at any time with complete
Executive Offices:
6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdaie
(Sunrise), Fla. 33313
5915 Park Drive ai U.S. 441
Margate, Fla. 33063
2305 W. Hilltboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, Fla. 33441
Dade County
Palm Beach County

Synagogue News
and Modern
The Sisterhood of Temple
Israel will hold its regular
monthly meeting at noon on
Monday. March 16 in Schwartz-
Imtj! I hill. Lunch will be served.
I'ran (iolden, chairperson, will
mini'luc" Clinical Psychologist K Alsofrom. Ph.D.. PA..
.1 practicing psychologist since
I'M; l)r Alsolrom will speak on
.1 sulljccl of never-failing interest
to an audience of women
Dr. Alsofrom is a member of
the faculty of Palm Beach Junior
College and is in private practice
in Palm Peach County. He is
listed in 'Who's Who in
Aincricu," "American Men of
Si -ii'iice." and among many
|in>ti'ssional publications. Dr.
\Kolrom appears on Channel 12
Wlull's On Your Mind?" daily.
and i^ heard on Radio station
IVI'I) It. Saturday afternoons.
Prior lo this meet the Con-
iiiiunus Sisterhood Study Group
\\ ill meet in the Music Room from
10.:m to 11:30. Kveryone is
hi\ ili-d to participate in the series
>l iliMiissions led by Kabbi Joel
Lev i ne.
Temple Israel Youth Group
will hold their annual Purim
Carnival on Sunday. March 15
from 12.1 p.m. at 1901 No.
Flagler Dr.. West Palm Beach.
The public is invited to come and
join in the fun There are many
prizes to be won and a lot of food
to be eaten. Lunch will include
fast food for the youngsters and a
full} Mucked salad bar.
On Saturday. April IS. and
Sunday. April 19. the Men s Club
ill Congregation Anshei Sholom
will sponsor two sedorim. Reser-
vations are now being taken. The
price of each seder if $28 per
person for members and affi-
liates, and S:i() per person for
visitors For reservations call the
Temple office
On Tuesday, March 17. 8 p.m.
in Senter Hall. Temple Beth El
Sisterhood will celebrate Jewish
Music Month with a musical
cantata narrated by Betty
Steinberg Tell, with llsa Mullen
as lyric soprano and Fannie Ush-
kow at the piano. Husbands and
Iriends are invited. Refreshments
will be served.
Rcnee Seal. Adult Education
Chairperson, and Sam Wadler.
Presidenl. recently announced
that the Spring Trimester of
Adult Education courses at
Temple Beth El. West Palm
Beach, will begin during the week
of March 2.
Registration for all courses
" ;!! take place immediately, or
during the first two weeks of
classes For further information,
please contact Temple Beth El's
..ffice '
The following courses will be
Modern Hebrew I
The Hahet U'Shma method is
used to learn the Hebrew lan-
guage. The student sees a film-
Family Seder
At JCC April 18
The Jewish Community Center
will conduct its annual Family
Seder Saturday evening, April 18
at 7:30 p.m. at the John I.
Leonard High School.
A traditional Kosher Passover
meal will be served. The entire
((immunity is invited to join in
(he reading and singing of the
I laggadah.
The fee for the evening is $18
for members and $22 for non-
members. Children may share
one meal.
Call Fran
strip that is coordinated with a
Hebrew tape. Through the use of
pictures, and the skills of the
trained teacher, the student be-
comes accustomed to hearing the
Hebrew, thinking in Hebrew, and
understands what he hears with-
out net-ding to translate. This
course is designed for those with
a minimal amount of Hebrew
language background, BS well as
for the beginning student.
Instructor: Shoshana Walner.
7::!t) lo o p.m., Wednesdays,
Room 203.
Modern Hebrew II
An Intermediate level Hebrew
language course ol nailing, writ-
ing, and conversation, designed
for those with a Hebrew language
Instructor: Hence Seal, 7:30 to
9 Mondays, Room -'"l
The Bible As History
Selected portions of the Bible
will be studied as it i- reflected in
,,.r(ied History
Instructor Phil
11 ;io ,i in Mondays,
Conference Room
Yiddish Vinkle
\ conversational cink
lursIP| .he Viddish Ur^ruage
,,,. aI1d reminisce F0
km' humor, mlls"'- ""W
,,.,, nostalgia, songs, stun
and special guesl make up
Sher, 19 U>
|h arum i*
Coordinstor: Ruth Goldberg, i
u,2:30p.m.. Mondays.Rapaport
Conference Room
The Book f J"b
Judaism's oldest answer U) the
i ii i il>
ireated b) a goot
i In' righteous su
wicked prosper?
.luh the impatient;
p.II Kilt
This course will desl with these
,,ucstions in ihc light of recert
-.! tidies
Instructor: Rabbi Hirsch, k to
Mondays, Honwtein
Lounge Appleman Chapel.
Operation Passover
This very special four-week
mini course about Passover will
deal with How to conduct a
Seder. What do the symbols
,ni in. What are the traditions.
Which melodiM are used when.
lh I'lc Come und find out why
this holidaj is different from all
other holidays!
Instructor: Cantor Shapiro, 7
i,, s p.m Tuesdays. Rapaport
begin o,i March 24,
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Shapiro. (2 in i ,,
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Conference Roj^
t anlor Shiipim.
, ,,i evil in a good world,
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It has 608 less calories then
dressing made with sour
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An oufstonding profession^ ond counseling agency serving fhe
Jewish community of Palm Beach County Professional ond con-
fidential help a available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation ond evaluation services
Vocational counseling
Marital counseling
Parent child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Offices:
2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
Wast Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Telephone: 684 1991
Moderate fees art charged m family and individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees are based on income and fomily sue)
The Jewish Fomily ond Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beocn County
i pockage ( 5 oz ) creamy
Italian ary salad dressing mix
! cups Colombo Plain whole
Milk vogurt
ip juice
Combine dressing mart'
Colombo vogurt Bard*
lemon juice totnmtotoatO
until ready to use
Makes 2 cups dreang
New Maxwell House Master Blend*.
Delicious ground coffee that can
save you money!
at 689-7700 for in-
With new Maxwell House* Master
Blend Coffee you enjoy delicious
ground coffee. And you can save
money, too.
__ New Maxwell House
Master Blend tastes delicious.
Master Blend is 10O2 pure
ground coffee that's specially roasted
and ground, not concentrated or
You can save
Because we make it
a special way, 13
ounces of Master
Blend goes as far as
16 ounces of ordinary
coffee. And you make
it the same way you
usually do.
Use the same
number of scoops.
That's how Master Blend can save
you money.
New Maxwell House Master
Blend Coffee comes in three grinds:
Regular, Electra-Perk* and
Automatic Drip Blend. It's the
delicious ground coffee that's always
"Good to the Last Drop? and it
can save you money, too.

Available tn three gnods
K Certified Kosher

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